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Long journey

February 12, 2014

Antique Week

The News Guard

Taft rebounds strong, but game ends in defeat. See Page A11

Beach treasures highlight Antique Week schedule.

Jeremiah Ray finishes his journey.

See Pages B1-B2

See Page A2

Lincoln City, Oregon


FEBRUARY 12, 2014 | $1

College Board nears final selection for new president




This week What do you prefer for a Valentine’s gift?

q Flowers q Candy q Dine out q Perfume q Other

POLL RESULTS Last week Should Lincoln City step up VRD regulations? YES 57% NO 43% Vote online at – see how your opinion compares.

FORECAST Wednesday Occasional rain High 51 / Low 45 Thursday Rain High 53 / Low 45


A crowd filled the Lincoln City Council chambers for the VRD hearing. Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson, left inset, makes a point during the VRD public hearing. Those attending joined the Council in taking the Pledge of Allegiance, center inset, before the VRD public hearing and regular Council meeting. So many people showed up at the Council meeting, right inset, several people had to sit in the hallway outside the Council Chamber.

Council listens, but takes no action on VRD regulations JEREMY C. RUARK

After listening to dozens of people testify at a public hearing Monday night, Feb. 10, concerning a new set of proposed regulations for vacation rental dwellings (VRDs), the Lincoln City City Council voted to continue the hearing

Feb. 24. “Three hours is long enough for me,” said Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson, as he asked the Council to continue the hearing. A standing-room-only crowd filled the Lincoln City Council chambers for the much-anticipated VRD hearing. About a dozen people had

Saturday Rain High 51 / Low 41


Ice layers Highway 101, above, through downtown during the storm Friday, Feb. 7. Jason Hekel and his son, right, enjoyed time in one of the two pools at the Lincoln City Community Center early Friday morning during the ice and snowstorm.

See Sheridan Jones’ weather details Page A3

VOL. 87 | NO. 7

• 6 p.m. Feb. 24 • Lincoln City City Hall 801 S.W. Highway 101 • 541-996-2153

See VRD, Page A9



Tuesday Cloudy, rain at times High 51 / Low 37

Lincoln City Council VRD Hearing

See COLLEGE, Page A8


Friday Rain High 50 / Low 41

Sunday Mostly cloudy, rain possible High 52 / Low 43 Monday Rain High 50 / Low 43

to sit in chairs in the hallway outside the chambers because of the crowd; others sat on the floor inside the chamber. As Anderson opened the first public comment period on non-agenda items in the beginning of the Council session, the crowd applauded

The search for a new president at the Oregon Coast Community College (OCCC) is expected to move ahead following a work session and a public and executive session of the board and search screening committee at 4 p.m. Feb. 19 at the OCCC Central County Campus, 400 S.E. College Way, in Newport. “We have been at this since last fall,” said Jon Carnahan, Oregon Coast Community College search consultant. “We held a number of community and staff forums to identify the qualities and qualifications we are looking for in a president.” Carnahan said two main qualifications emerged during the public forums. “We are looking for a leader who has experience working in a small community and will be involved in the community and college,” said Carnahan. “But the big issue is accreditation. The college needs to be independently accredited and the new president will need to help lead the way.” Carnahan said OCCC

Folks in Lincoln City and along the Oregon Coast are waiting to see what Mother Nature serves up next following last weekend’s ice and snowstorm. As the storm moved across the state, Portland, Salem and Eugene were walloped with several inches of snow shutting down schools, businesses and triggering hundreds of traffic accidents. The ice and snow throughout Lincoln County forced Lincoln County School

District officials to cancel classes Thursday, Feb. 6, and Friday, Feb. 7. The storm caused some businesses, including the Tanger Factory Outlet Center in Lincoln City, to close on Friday. But the ice didn’t stop Gail Kimberling and her staff from opening the Lincoln City Community Center early Friday morning. “We had a few people come in as soon as we opened because their pipes were frozen and they were able to take a shower here and get their day going,” said Kimberling. “There See STORM, Page A7

Homeless brave cold in Lincoln County Thursday and Friday, Feb. 6 and 7, were not good days to be homeless and on the streets in Lincoln County. Dangerously bitter cold weather with freezing rain and snow challenged everyone, but the conditions outside were especially difficult for people with no place to call home. “It’s cold,” said Billy Ray Fields, as he stood at the northeast corner of Logan Road and Highway 101 just outside the Lincoln City McDonald’s parking lot. Fields, hoping for cash donations, held

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a sign that read: “Homeless. Anything helps. God Bless.” “I am out here because I lost my job in Idaho and my sister-in-law told us she had a place here, but it turned out she didn’t.” After arriving in Lincoln City, Fields and his wife found shelter at the Devils Lake Campground. “So now we are trying to make money to live legally and not get a ticket,” he said. As Fields stood at the corner, he moved back and fourth to try to keep warm, waiting for donations from motorists

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Jeremiah Ray and his walking companion, Gustavo Krause, pose for a photo as they arrived in Seattle on Super Bowl Sunday.

Jeremiah Ray walks along the Yaquina Bay Bridge into Newport during his West Coast walk.


I can’t even express how generous people were and how supportive they were of the walk, the fundraiser, etc. I think, during the entire walking from L.A., I only met one person who was pessimistic. That person stands out in my mind because he was the only one along the way who didn’t think we’d make it. If I had to note one thing, about me personally, that I learned was that my thoughts determine my day and thus my life. I think I was partially aware of this prior to leaving. But, when you’re on the road every day for many hours and the only thing you have to do is walk and think, you begin to reassess what you’re letting roam freely in your mind. You begin to realize that your physical strength is really only equal to your mental strength. Cliche, perhaps, but true. I think this is why my sister is so strong; she always has a smile on her face regardless.

February 12, 2014


Jeremiah Ray poses by the Lincoln City welcome sign in Cutler City.

West Coast walker completes long journey Jeremiah Ray is back in his home in New England and planning to walk again. The News Guard and brought you the story of Ray and his walk from Los Angeles through Lincoln County to Seattle. We shared the story with our valued readers and web visitors on Jan. 22. The News Guard followed Ray as he passed through Newport and Lincoln City delivering his special message to those that he met. “I am doing this walk for my sister and to raise awareness and funds for the Amputee Coalition of America,” said Ray. “So I am walking for those who can’t.” Ray’s sister, Rebecca, lost her leg in 2012 in an abovethe-knee amputation. Ray said he got the idea for his walk and has been inspired by his sister’s strength. Now, we have the next

chapter in Ray’s incredible journey. He and his companion, Gustavo Krause, reunited in Belfair, Wash. after being separated during the long walk. The two arrived safe and sound in Seattle on Super Bowl Sunday. The following is a conversation with Ray: NEWS GUARD: What did it feel like to reach your destination? Ray: I was anxious to make it to Seattle, as this was the end-point of the walk... though, to be honest, I wasn’t ready to be done walking. After arriving a wave of exhaustion hit me – it was as if the tiredness from the 70+-day trek finally caught up with me, but I still felt like moving, like walking, like continuing. NEWS GUARD: What did you learn about yourself during the journey? Ray: It wasn’t necessarily about me, but about people; people, as a collective, are good, giving and caring.


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NEWS GUARD: Will you do another such walk? Ray: Yes, definitely. Maybe continue where I left off. Not necessarily in Seattle, but with the fundraiser and the story about my sister and how she has inspired me. Walking is therapeutic, a great way to spread the word about a cause or an idea, and an excellent way to meet people and see parts of the world you might just pass right through should you be traveling by car, etc. NEWS GUARD: How much did you earn for the group? Ray: We raised $3,658 ( FootstepsForRebecca). I had this feeling that we might not reach the goal of $15k. Though, as I have tried to express to many people, some of whom see money as the be-all/end-all of life, that this wasn’t the only point of the walk. There were many goals: geographically, monetarily, etc. The real goal was to show

my sister how her strength is awe-inspiring. It took a lot of physical and emotional strength to walk over 1,400 miles, though I see this as miniscule compared to the obstacles that my sister, Rebecca, has faced and will continue to face. If I wanted to just raise money, I could have stayed home on the East Coast, worked any job and donated a percentage of my income to the cause, to the Amputee Coalition. This would have been fine and certainly honorable. However, I wanted to challenge myself, to, quite literally, take footsteps for my sister, to mirror her courage and will. In

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this sense, we reached the goal and far surpassed it. Every day I met people who would ask why I was walking. They gave me things that you can’t quantify: a handshake, a few parting words of encouragement or advice, etc. After meeting these people, when I would carry on my way and they on theirs, I knew that they knew of Rebecca and how she inspired me. I knew that, because of someone they will never meet, they were questioning what it means to be strong. The News Guard will keep you posted on Ray’s next walking adventure.


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February 12, 2014


The News Guard

NLFR serves up ham dinner

Sheridan Jones Weather Details


North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 personnel will be dispatched to extinguish growling stomachs while promoting public safety Sunday, Feb. 16, at its 57th annual Ham Dinner at Taft High 7-12. “There have been 700 to 2,000 people depending on the year, so it’s quite the community event,” NLFR Capt. Jim Kusz said. Money raised from the annual event, scheduled from 11 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. at 3780 Spyglass Ridge Drive, will be allocated by NLFR’s volunteer association for purchases it deems necessary to enhance the emergency services area fire crews are able to provide. “They say, it would be nice to have X, Y and Z, or JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD whatever it might be, and North Lincoln Fire and Rescue District #1 volunteer firefighters prepare desserts at the anthe volunteers literally nual district’s ham dinner last year at Taft High 7-12. vote on what the expenditures are for,” Kusz, NLFR’s public information and A quilt education and safety ofcreated ficer, said. by Sue Volunteers acquire equipment or supplies Clark and NLFR might not be able to Jennifer make available. Over the Reinhart years, money raised by the commemham dinner, along with orating donations, has paid for the 9-11 thousands upon thouterrorist sands of dollars of safety attacks on improvements, Kusz said. the World Heart monitors were Trade Cenpurchased in 1998 and ter and a 2001. In 2002, more than survival kit $12,000 was used to purdonated chase a thermal imaging camera, an infrared device by The useful in finding hot spots Electronic in fires and live victims in Superstore limited-vision situations. in Lincoln In 2003, the volunteers City will be purchased a set of two raffled. rams and anchor plates to COURTESY PHOTO add to the “Jaws-of-Life” and a Survival Kit donated at a cost of $5,200. In 2006, $670 was spent by the Electronic Superstore will be raffled. The to maintain water rescue News Guard’s gardening gear and $3,500 was used columnist, Karen Brown, to acquire a “Rapid Deis making flower arrangeployment” rescue inflatments. able craft. The volunteers Those who don’t wish purchased another thermal to eat can purchase raffle imaging camera for $8,950, matching a NLFR purchase. tickets for $1 while benefitting from indoor and outSeven electric reciprocal door displays promoting saws to be used for vehicle safety, where pamphlets, extrication and fire overbrochures haul were and other purchased informafor $900. tion will be A stair available chair to on earthhelp move • Feb. 16 quakes, patients up • 11 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. tsunaand down stairs was • Taft High School, 3780 mis, fire prevention acquired. Spyglass Ridge Drive and life A few safety. Loyears ago, • Cost: $8 adults; cal Comvolunteers $5 12-and-under munity were able Emergency to pur (toddlers free) Response chase four Team portable (CERT) light units members and other for $3,000. They are used emergency preparedness at accident scenes, waterorganizations also will in rescue incidents and other attendance. places where corded lights Cost is $8 for adults won’t reach. Kusz said the dinner will and $5 for 12-year-old and younger (toddlers eat feature honey cured ham free). from Kenny’s IGA, a new For further details, call brown gravy sauce by Chef 541-996-2233. Robert Wiffen, coleslaw donated by Tidal Raves, Mo’s Restaurant’s popular Marionberry cobbler, and coffee from Cape Foulweather Seniors and people Coffee Company. In addition, a quilt comwith disabilities: memorating the 9-11 terrorist strike created by Sue Clark and Jennifer Reinhart,



High Low Prec.

Tues., Feb. 4 Wed., Feb. 6 Thurs., Feb. 6 Fri., Feb. 7 Sat., Feb. 8 Sun., Feb. 9 Mon., Feb. 10

45 36 28 35 46 48 61

34 28 24 24 23 31 36

.1 T .75* 0 0 .8 T

Weekly Rainfall: .93 inches Yearly Rainfall: 6.43 inches *Snow Weather data provided by Roads End Weather Watcher Sheridan Jones

Batten down the hatches, especially your garbage can lids. Wednesday starts with possible damaging winds, over by the p.m. Expect wind and rain through Washington’s birthday.

State of the City address scheduled for Feb. 25

Lincoln City City Mayor Dick Anderson is slated to deliver his annual “State of the City” address before the Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Lunch Forum Tuesday, Feb. 25, at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. It is likely that Anderson will address several issues facing the City such as economic growth and livability and highlight accomplishments made by City departments. Follow the story at Anderson has filed to seek Position 3 of the Lincoln County Board of Commissioners currently held by Terry Thompson. The election is this May. Anderson said he would complete his regular term on the City Council. The Chamber luncheon

will begin at 11:45 a.m. The cost will be $10. The public is invited to attend Chamber Lunch Forums and should RSVP to the Chamber by calling or emailing Mayor the ChamAnderson ber by 5 p.m. Friday, Feb. 21. The luncheon is being sponsored by Hillside House, an assisted living community. For more information contact the Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce at 541-994-3070 or email

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The News Guard


February 12, 2014

Living with hope HEART TO HEART By Rev. Keli Westmark Published weekly by Country Media, Inc. 1818 NE 21st Street, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848 Phone: (541) 994-2178 Fax: (541) 994-7613 USPS 388-100

Staff Publisher Frank Perea II fperea@

Executive Editor Jeremy Ruark jruark@

Sports Editor/ Reporter Jim Fossum jfossum@

Advertising Holly Nelson hnelson@

Business Manager Susan Pengelly classifieds@

Graphic Artist Stephania Baumgart

Deadlines: Community news and listings: Thursday at 5 p.m. Sports information and Letters to the editor: Friday at noon Obituaries: Monday at noon Write to us: Letters are limited to 250 words and will be edited for grammar and spelling and may be edited to remove errors, unsubstantiated or irresponsible allegations or clarity. Letters containing details presented as facts rather than opinion must include sources. Letters not following this policy will not be published. All submissions must include full name, local street address and phone number. Submissions should be emailed to By submitting a letter, writers also grant permission for them to be posted online. Opinions expressed on this page are the writer’s alone and do not represent the opinion of The News Guard or its parent company, Country Media, Inc. The News Guard has several options for submitting obituaries: • Basic Obituary: Includes the person’s name, age, town of residency, and information about any funeral services. No cost. • Custom Obituary: You choose the length and wording of the announcement. The cost is $75 for the first 200 words, $50 for each additional 200 words. Includes a small photo at no additional cost. • Premium Obituary: Often used by families who wish to include multiple photos with a longer announcement, or who wish to run a thank-you. Cost varies based on the length of the announcement. All obituary announcements are placed on The News Guard’s website at no cost.

A man in his 70s was telling me when he was a 6-year-old boy living in a large city, he would take the city bus downtown, change buses and walk a couple of blocks to his music lesson. After the lesson was over, he would walk a couple of blocks, take another bus to his family’s lake house, where he would play with cousins or whoever was there, before taking another bus to go home. And no one gave a second thought to that at the time. That’s a stark contrast from the 6-year-old girl telling me she was scared when her elementary school was in lockdown because of the shooting nearby. This girl was living in fear, and I quickly assured her that the police were doing a good job keeping everyone safe, as were her teachers and staff. Today, we would not dream of allowing a 6-year-old old navigate the city by themselves without adult supervision. So, what’s

changed? Are things getting better or worse? According to the many passages in the Bible, things will get much worse until Christ returns. Which in some ways is a little depressing. For example, in 2 Timothy 3:1-4, the apostle Paul writes to Tim, the man he is mentoring, saying, “You should know this, Timothy, that in the last days there will be very difficult times. For people will love only themselves and their money. They will be boastful and proud, scoffing at God, disobedient to their parents, and ungrateful. They will consider nothing sacred. They will be unloving and unforgiving; they will slander others and have no self-control. They will be cruel and hate what is good. They will betray their friends, be reckless, be puffed up with pride, and love pleasure rather than God.” Sound familiar? It sounds like a news script.

scriptures in the Bible, one for every day of the year. Imagine a world with no fear, no school lockdowns, and perfect peace. One of my favorite scriptures from Isaiah 26:3 is, “He (God) will keep you in perfect peace who’s mind is fixed on him.” With the playbook in hand for the final quarter, my hope is in the Lord. Psalm 33:22 says, “Let your unfailing love surround us, Lord, for our hope is in you alone.” While I desire to make Lincoln County a better place and aim to give my life to that cause, my hope rests on one thing, and it is not the Super Bowl championship, although the Seahawks were amazing. My hope is in God. He is the hope of the world. So how are we to live in such difficult days? We know from Ephesians 5:15-16 that we are to live with wisdom, “Be very careful, then, how you live — not as unwise but as wise, making the most of every opportunity, because the days are evil.”

Matthew 24:12-13 says we are to stand firm and persevere, “Because of the increase of wickedness, the love of most will grow cold, but the one who stands firm to the end will be saved.” To live without fear is difficult, but there are 365

Rev. Kelli Westmark is the senior pastor at the Lincoln City Church of the Nazarene and vice president of the North Lincoln County Ministerial Association. She can be reached at 541.994.2981 or

VRD sometimes OR the monthly tenants described 100 percent of the time. 3. As a retired realtor I can easily say EVERY property will lose value if it loses the right to be a VRD at least to some extent. So for those against VRDs ... consider #2 carefully and be as we don’t want to use

that option but will as we have a mortgage and will lose our beach house if not a rental of some kind. We think VRD is best option for everyone! J & D. Dunlap Lincoln City R & E Merrill Vancouver

Voices of Lincoln County VRD opponents consider this I am writing regarding the ongoing VRD issue. I would like the people who are against VRDs to consider this: 1. VRD’s bring much need revenue and jobs to

our community. 2. If I cannot rent out my VRD (VRD since 1996) I will be forced to monthly rent it. It has five bedrooms. My daughter at OSU has rented many times in houses like this in the past four years. Where you rent to 5 single people to maximize your rental income .... with that

comes LOTS of their friends to visit. With a monthly tenant I have zero ability to control parking and if there is a noise / garbage problem it could take months to evict them. A bad VRD I can remove immediately - pack your bags and you are out! So which do you want to live next to? A well managed

Sheriff’s Tips Information network benefits crime victims By Sheriff Dennis Dotson

Victim Information and Notification Everyday (VINE) is the nation’s leading automated victim notification solution and is available in Oregon. VINE allows crime victims across the country to obtain timely, reliable information about criminal cases and the custody status of offenders. Victims often wish to know the status of an offender that is in the system. Until VINE, it was difficult for officers to provide accurate information to victims. VINE makes information about the booking and release of inmates housed in

county jails and state prisons available to victims at no cost, over the telephone or web. Offender information is collected automatically in near real-time from jail and prison booking systems. Crime victims can access offender information, any time of the day or night, simply by making a telephone Sheriff Dennis Dotson call at 1-877-0R4-VINE (1877-674-8463) or by accessing the web at www.vinelink. com. Victims can call to inquire whether an offender is held in jail as well as the facility’s location. Users also can register to be notified immediately of a change in the inmate’s status, such as a release or

Russian, Mandarin Chinese, and others, so victims from many ethnicities have access to the system. A free smart phone app is available to iPhone and Droid users called “MobilePatrol.” One of the features of this app is access to the VINE service so you can be notified on your smart phone or iPad. The app is available from the Droid “Play Store” and Apple “App Store”. Once the app is downloaded, select Oregon as your state and then select Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office. The VINE feature and other features will appear as you scan through the pages of the app.

escape. When a notification is triggered, VINE automatically calls the number or numbers the victim has provided. Calls continue until

the victim acknowledges the call by entering a PIN. VINE supports multiple languages, including English, Spanish, Vietnamese,

For more information and tips, visit our web site at www.lincolncountysheriff. net and on your smart phone via the “MobilePatrol” app and Like us on Facebook at Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office – Oregon.

A Moment in History

Annual Subscription Rates: $38.99 In Lincoln County; $54.99 Out of County Six-Month Subscriptions: $28.99 In-County; $44.99 Out of County POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The News Guard, P.O. Box 848, Lincoln City, OR 97367-0848. Periodicals Postage paid at Lincoln City, OR 97367 and at additional mailing offices. © 2014 The News Guard. No portion of this newspaper may be reproduced without written permission. All rights reserved. Submissions of photos and other art work are welcome, but The News Guard assumes no responsibility for their return.

The F.W. Gerttula warehouse, shown in October of 1949, was part of a fish processing operation in Kernville for many years. This photograph and many more are available at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum and in the book, ‘Lincoln City and the Twenty Miracle Miles.’ Dates and names are given when they are known. If you have more information about this photo, contact Anne Hall at 541-996-6614. PHOTO COURTESY OF ANNE HALL AND THE NORTH LINCOLN COUNTY HISTORICAL MUSEUM

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February 12, 2014


The News Guard

Health Matters by Samaritan Health Services

Show your heart some love and embrace a heart-healthy diet There are a number of ways to improve your heart health and reduce your risk of cardiovascular disease – exercise and weight control, managing your cholesterol levels, blood pressure and stress and, of course, avoiding smoking. Key among these factors is the food you eat. It’s not always easy to change your eating habits, but the payoff is worth it. Consider these tips as you embrace a heart-healthy diet: Watch portion sizes – Understand your caloric needs and eat meals that fuel you, not stuff you. Choose low-calorie, nutrient-rich foods over processed or fast foods. Your heart, and your waistline, will be better off for it. Eat more fresh vegetables and fruits – In addition to being great sources of vitamins, minerals and fiber, many fruits and vegetables contain heart disease fighting substances. Keep carrots, celery or apples around for snacks. Create dinners that feature vegetables as the main dish.

Enjoy whole grains – Also a great source of fiber and nutrients, whole grains contribute to heart health. Start the day with a hot bowl of oatmeal, substitute whole wheat for white bread, and try out a new whole grain like quinoa.

Indulge, once in a while – A piece of dark chocolate or a glass of red wine can be a heart-healthy part of your diet. Learn more about heart health and what you can do to reduce your risk of cardiovascular disease by taking a free online assessment from Samaritan Heart & Vascular Institute at

Avoid unhealthy fats and cholesterol – This is important to reduce your blood cholesterol and lower your risk of coronary artery disease, heart attack and stroke. Limit use of butter, margarine and shortening and trim the fat off meat. Choose monounsaturated fats, such as olive oil or canola oil, or polyunsaturated fats, found in nuts and seeds. Eat low-fat protein – Enjoy lean meat, poultry, fish, low-fat dairy products and egg whites, as well as tofu, beans, peas and lentils for the protein you need, without the fat. Ditch the salt shaker – Too much salt in your diet can contribute to high blood pressure. Also read labels and watch the amount of salt in processed foods.

It’s time to get SCREENed Nearly 12,000 people will be diagnosed and 4,000 people will die this year from cervical cancer – a cancer that is primarily caused by a common virus, the human papillomavirus (HPV). While most adults are exposed to this virus in their lifetimes, the body often clears the virus, with no harm done. However, for some individuals, the virus leads to cervical cancer. In rare cases, high-risk strains may also lead to cancer of the mouth, anus, head or neck – which are found in both men and women. The good news is that a vaccine will stop HPV from developing into cervical cancer about 70 percent of the time. The HPV vaccine is approved for females and males ages 9 to 26 years of age. However, it is most routinely given between the ages of 11 and 12. If you have a family member or friend in this age group, talk to them about getting vaccinated – it could save their life.

or family member who is due for this life saving screening, encourage them to get screened. For women who have no means to pay for this exam, contact the State of Oregon’s Breast and Cervical Cancer Program at 1-877-255-7070. If you are a woman of 40 years or older and are uninsured or underinsured, you may qualify to receive free mammograms and Pap screenings for breast and cervical cancer through this program. For more information, talk to your doctor. Information provided by the Mid-Willamette Valley SCREEN program, a volunteer-led movement in Benton, Lincoln and Linn counties to get the message out to our communities that early detection saves lives. Interested in volunteering? Visit the SCREEN program at

Another way to stop cervical cancer is to catch it early. Cervical cancer is one of the few cancers that can be screened for, caught early and treated early – when survival rates are the highest. The screening for cervical cancer is called a Pap test. This test should be performed beginning the age of 21, and repeated every three years. If payment is an issue, the federal Vaccines for Children Program will provide free vaccines to those under age 19 who qualify. For more information and availability, contact your county health department. Most cervical cancers are found in women who have not had a Pap test, or who have not had one in five or more years. If you are due for a Pap test, or have a friend

Livinghealthy from Samaritan Health Services, partners in your health

Expecting a baby soon? At our childbirth preparation class, expectant parents learn about relations and breathing techniques, the role of a labor companion, benefits and risks of medication, feeding, infant care and bonding.

Be prepared. Learn CPR.

Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital

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Six -week series

choking. It is designed for individuals who want to learn CPR

For information, call 541-574-4936.

For information, call 541-996-7179.

but do not need a course completion card. The class takes place on Thursday, Feb. 13, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. in the Education Conference Room at Samaritan Pacific

Mark your calendar

Communities Hospital.

Explore Quantum Healing Hypnosis Therapy (QHHT) An overview of QHHT and the effectiveness of healing physically and emotionally will be presented by Brenda Croghan on Wednesday, Mar. 5, at 5:30 p.m. in the Education

Pre-registration is required as space is limited.

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anyone with a desire to learn. Call 541-574-4921.

or call toll free 1-855-873-0647.

Find support and encouragement through diabetes support group Our Lincoln City-based Diabetes Support Group meets the third Wednesday of each month and provides ongoing education and encouragement for people with diabetes and their families. Join us Wednesday, Feb. 19, 2 to 3 p.m. in the Education Conference Room at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. Call 541-996-7171.

3043 NE 28th St., Lincoln City • 541-994-3661

930 SW Abbey, Newport • 541-265-2244

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A6 Obits


The News Guard

February 12, 2014

Future of former school property uncertain It once stood proud and true, but today the former Taft Elementary School in south Lincoln City is just a memory. The building demolition has been completed and the Lincoln County School District is now in the process of deciding the fate of the vacant lot where the school once stood. “We are evaluating to see what the property is worth and we are still waiting final approval from the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality,” said Rich Belloni, Lincoln County School District director of support services. Belloni said the school site had also housed a school bus garage about 30 years ago and there were fuel storage tanks buried at the site. “At some point, the fuel tanks were removed and whoever took the tanks out didn’t go through the proper channels,” said Belloni. “So we have been working over the past few years to get that site cleaned up.” The district has spent $12,000 placing erosion controls and replanting the site. Belloni said there has been no decision yet by the school district about what could be done with the


t some point the school board may decide to sell the property.


- Rich Belloni, Lincoln County School District director of support services

property, but said there are no plans by the district to build any structures or use the 6.5 acre site for athletic fields. “No, we will not because the site is in the tsunami inundation zone,” said Belloni. “At some point the school board may decide to sell the property. We are not sure how much it is worth at this time. The main goal is to get it cleaned up and finish with DEQ.” Belloni said a decision about the future of the site could come be made later this year.


William “Bill” Crouch was born January 7, 1920 in Raceville, NY to Allen James Crouch and Pearl Grover Crouch. He died February 5, 2014 in Woodburn. At the age of 16 he entered the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCCs) and spent time working in Nevada and California, sending $15 a month home to his family. In 1940 he met and married the love of his life, Gladys Dorothy Martin. They made their home not far from where they met, in Cavendish, Vermont. In 1943 Gladys gave birth to their son, William, who only lived two hours. In 1948 they moved to Oregon, settling in the Molalla area in a little settlement called Shady Dell. In 1953 Gladys gave birth to Rita, their only living child, and their family was complete. Bill spent time as a foundry worker, taxi driver, and a furniture warehouse worker on his way to the job he truly loved, working as a foreman for the Oregon State Highway Department (currently known as ODOT). He retired after 26 years, and joined Gladys in their antique shop and later estate and garage sale businesses. He was a “life-member” of the Odd Fellows I.O.O.F. and Rebekah’s. He

enjoyed rock-hounding, fishing, card playing and being a “caller” for some of the local bingo games. He was a devoted and loving husband, father, grandfather and greatgrandfather. His motto was, “It’s either laugh or cry, you might as well laugh!” He was preceded in death by all his siblings, and his wife Gladys (2005). He is survived by: daughter, Rita Reedy, Lincoln City; granddaughter Theresa “Tess” Hudson-Adams (Eric), Lincoln City; grandson Paul Reedy, Oregon City; great-granddaughters Athena Hudson, Wednesday Reedy and Cassandra “Cassie” Hudson, Lincoln City; and nephews and nieces from Alaska to New York. As he made us promise there would be no sadness but we could throw him a party, a celebration of life will be held at the Lincoln City community center on Saturday February 15th from 2 to 4. Please come prepared for a potluck, music, and sharing the love and joy he treasured.


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A vacant field is all that is left at the site of the former Taft Elementary School in south Lincoln City. JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD


February 12, 2014


The News Guard

Students using new science lab at OCCC The newly renovated science laboratory at the Oregon Coast Community College’s (OCCC) North campus in Lincoln City is now in use by students enrolled in Biology 102. The students are investigating principles of genetics, natural selection, cell division and animal behavior. During the 2012 Legislative session, $9.8 million was made available to the 17 Oregon community colleges for capital construction projects. OCCC’s portion, approximately $273,000, was used on two projects. The South County facility in Waldport was modified to better accommodate the focus on Allied Health instruction. Instruction in Emergency Medical Technician (EMT), Medical Assistant and Nursing Assistant occurs throughout the week at the facility. Funding also enabled the installation of lab benches, complete with sinks, hot

and cold water and natural gas spigots that provide flexibility to teach different disciplines of science, including geology, chemistry, biology, oceanography and physics. Additional equipment and supplies will be purchased through these funds to enhance the learning experience of students. “With the new science facility open, I’ve been granted the opportunity to take a vigorous and engaging biology class through OCCC,” said Samantha Raines, a Taft High School senior and OCCC sophomore. “Having a laboratory setting provides students with an opportunity to learn how to use the space efficiently and safely,” said Bruce Koike, OCCC interim president. “The concepts of how to organize the work space, conducting safe laboratory procedures and cleaningup afterwards are skills that students should develop in

this setting,” “When it comes to learning science, hands-on activities are invaluable to bringing alive what seems to be abstract concepts, as well as reinforcing concepts discussed in lecture,” said Hui Rodomsky, biology instructor. “Working in a lab of this quality allows the students to be more proficient with scientific methods and procedures.”

OCCC biology students collaborate while conducting a diffusion lesson in the newly renovated science laboratory. From left to right foreground are: Alexis Young, Alexander Getty, Madison Carner, and Allison Vickers. In the background are left to right are: Tyler Johnson and Samantha Raines. COURTESY PHOTO

Public Safety All individuals arrested or charged with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Information printed is preliminary and subject to change.

and disorderly conduct. Johanson was taken into custody and transported to Lincoln County Jail.

Lincoln City Police

17:32 A vehicle was broken into in the Safeway parking lot. A cell phone, charger & baby bag were taken. 22:01 Tamara Jobin, born 1975, was taken into custody on a misdemeanor warrant out of Lincoln County for probation violation.

Monday, Feb 3 00:38 Justin Smith, born 1987, was arrested for DUII after a cover unit requested that LCPD perform a traffic stop. 10:23 A multi-vehicle accident occurred at NW Logan Rd & Hwy 101, no injuries were reported. 18:45 Kimberly Johanson, born 1974, was arrested after security officers at Chinook Winds Casino reported that she was refusing to leave and was taken into custody. Officers found that a felony warrant exists for forgery in Washington County. She was also charged locally with trespass, harassment


From page A1

are also real dedicated people who love to exercise and come to the Center no matter what the weather.” Jason Haekel said he brought his son to the Center. “We wanted to practice basketball and go swimming,” said Haekel. “I have an allwheel vehicle with studded tires, so while the drive was icy, we made it here OK.” Despite the winter blast and icy streets, Joan Erlanger also made the trip to the Community Center. “I bundled up more than I usually do and I walked slowly to the Center in my boots and wool pants. So, no, the weather didn’t stop me,” said Erlanger. “I come here every weekday unless I am out of town.” Over at Mills Ace Hardware in Lincoln City, employees Ben Beremo and Brad Christman were busy Friday morning helping customers. “People were showing up here first thing in the morning, asking for ice melt, so we had to be here to help them,” said Beremo. “People were looking for anything they could use to insulate their pipes. It’s not unusual to see many wait until the last minute to do that.”

Wednesday, Feb 5

Thursday, Feb 6 15:37 A single vehicle accident occurred, near SE Port Ave on East Devils Lake Rd, when a vehicle hit a tree. The driver was cited for driving without insurance, no injuries were reported.

that their vehicle ran into a gas meter behind the Mini Pet Mart on Hwy 101. Gas was leaking, no injuries were reported. NW Natural Gas was notified and responded to shut off the gas. 14:55 Gregory Elkins, born 1991, was arrested after someone reported that there were three males in the laundromat restroom. Elkins was found to have a misdemeanor warrant for harassment in Lincoln County Circuit Court. He was taken into custody and transported to Lincoln County Jail.

Saturday, Feb 8 00:26 Linda Cook, born 1957, was arrested after several 911 calls from a male stating that she was hitting him. After the second call she was taken into custody for harassment and trans-

Friday, Feb 7 10:44 A citizen reported

The ice storm in Lincoln City was also dangerous for some. “We are treating many fractures and sprains,” said Emily Nelson, an emergency room worker at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. “We urged people to stay home and don’t even venture out to get the mail until the conditions got better.” Police agencies responded to numerous traffic crashes related to the icy conditions in Lincoln County. Most were non-life threatening crashes. Oregon Department of Transportation crews worked around the clock to clear ice and snow from outlying roads leading to Portland and the Willamette Valley, while city and county public works crews cleared local roads. At the National Weather Service in Portland, hydrologist Andy Bryant said all the snow for last week’s storm still won’t ease the lack of snow packs and summer water needs, such as irrigation water, around the state. “It will take many more storms to bring us back to normal,” he said. See video and more storm photos and follow the latest daily weather developments at


ported to Lincoln County Jail.

Sunday, Feb 9 00:53 William McGinnis, born 1985, was arrested after an officer contacted him to advise him that he had a warrant for parole violation/OR State Parole Board and he was transported to Lincoln County Jail. 03:20 James Wade, Jr., born 1990, was arrested after a caller reported that he had locked Wade out of the house and then Wade broke a window to try to gain entry. Medics responded for multiple cuts on Wade and transported him to Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital. He was later released by the hospital and transported to Lincoln County Jail.

Monday, Feb 10 09:35 a citizen came into

the Police Department to report a stolen vehicle. A 1988 Black Honda Prelude was reported missing from it’s parking place on NE Mast Ave & NE 66th St after parking it there on the night of 2/8/14. 10:43 missing vehicle was located at 6461 NE Neptune Ave. 15:33 Kippen Ward, born 1952, was cited for unlawful burning when a report was made that he was burning a mattress in his yard. North Lincoln Fire responded and extinguished the fire.

Lincoln County Sheriff Wednesday, Feb 5 11:01 Officers responded to a report of a theft at 474 S Highway 101 in Depoe Bay.

Thursday, Feb 6 16:49 Officers responded to a Crime 3 at 45 E Collins St in Depoe Bay. 10:32 Officers responded to a harassment call at 3878 N North Bank Rd.

Saturday, Feb 8 19:23 Officers responded to an Assault 3 at 4916 NE 50th St in Neotsu.

Monday, Feb 10 16:30 Officers responded to an accident at N Slick Rock Creek Rd & Salmon River Hwy in Otis. No State Police Info was received this week.

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Tillamook Medical Plaza JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Joan Erlanger enjoyed a cup of hot coffee at the Community Center after her workout. She was one of several people that braved the cold and ice Friday to come to the Lincoln City Community Center.

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The News Guard

February 12, 2014

Homeless From page A1

leaving the fast food restaurant. He wore what he called an insulated full-body jump suit with his small dog tucked inside the chest portion of the suit. “It helps to have my Chihuahua with me,” he said. “She gets cold every once in a while, but we try to stay warm together,” said Fields. There is hope for this homeless couple and their dog. Field said his wife just got a job. “Later this month, when she gets her first check, we won’t be on the streets anymore,” he said. “We’ll be looking for an

Family Promise, hospital foundation receive donations

apartment.” Family Promise, a local homeless advocacy group, reports that there are hundreds of homeless children and adults in Lincoln County, many who are forced to find shelter in their cars and trucks and even in the surrounding woods. Family Promise officials said many of the homeless in Lincoln County have difficulty finding jobs and affordable housing. This spring, Family Promise hopes to open a homeless family day care center in Lincoln City to help meet some of the basic needs of those men, women and children. Hwy. 101 and Logan Rd. is a popular spot for homeless people to seek donations.

College From page A1

is not at risk under its current accreditation contract with Clatsop Community College. That contract will end this year. OCCC is in negotiations with Portland Community College for a new accreditation contract. OCCC is the last remaining community college in Oregon that isn’t independently accredited. Carnahan said the independent accreditation is important to the college, and the community. “It gives the college a lot more local control,” he said. “When you are dependent on another college, you have to follow their policies, their procedures, and the programs that they offer. Being independent, you have more flexibility to meet the local needs of the community.” Carnahan said the


resh start,

OCCC Board voted last fall to seek independent accreditation, but that process takes from five to seven years. The pay for the new college president is based on a salary survey conducted by Carnahan of all the community colleges in Oregon. The survey shows OCCC’s presidential pay and benefits ranging between $120,000 to $125,000, which is at the low range compared to other community colleges. “That could create issues for some of the candidates because they might consider that too low,” said Carnahan. “However, we are trying to be competitive and match salary and benefits to what other small community colleges in Oregon are paying.” During the Feb. 19 meetings, the Board is expected to receive a final-

ist list of candidates from the 19-member screening committee. Carnahan said the community would have a chance to meet the finalists. “Following interviews before the Board in executive session, we will conduct two forums for each candidate,” said Carnahan. “One forum will be public and the other will be for the college students and staff. The Board will take comments from the two forums and make its final selection.” Carnahan said dates and times of the finalists’ forums have yet to be scheduled. A final candidate selection by the OCCC Board could come in April. The new president will fill the post vacated by Patrick O’Connor who retired in 2012. Bruce Koike has been serving as the college’s interim president.

Snowflake Revisited is an annual fashion show held each December in Lincoln City to raise funds for the North Lincoln Hospital Foundation to fund mammograms. This year, the organizers have decided to split the money between the Foundation and Lincoln County Family Promise because of changes in the health care system. The two groups were presented $2,081.76 each from Snowflake Revisited during a presentation Feb. 6 at the Family Promise Day Care facility in Taft. Family Promise is a homeless advocacy group. Organizers hope to open the homeless day care center in Lincoln City later this year.



resh Day,


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City Proposes Limits on the Number of Days VRDs can be Rented City’s VRD Consultant Urges City Officials to Respect Recommendations of Consensus Group Rental to Visitors is the Primary Use for Most VRDs

Economic Impacts of VRD Laws

Guests Praise Area VRDs

The consultant the city hired in 2012 to create a Consensus Group out of a diverse group of local citizens, weighed in on recent actions by city officials last week, stating:

A 2011 study by the National Association of Realtors discusses the impacts of VRD over-regulation. Here are some quotes….

Guests often write internet reviews about their experiences staying in Lincoln City VRDs. This is how they describe their visits and our city….

“I am hopeful that the City will conclude that a half-year public process that produced a high degree of consensus is a better way to resolve the issues associated with VRDs that by ignoring the stated will of the great majority.” Meanwhile the City Council & staff continue to propose new laws that directly contradict some recommendations of the Consensus Group, while ignoring others. Two of the more important recommendations continue to generate controversy.

Artificial Limits on How Often VRDs can Rent to Tourists Consensus Group recommendations supported allowing VRDs in “Yes” zones to rent as often as they want, just like they always have. City officials are now arguing that renting VRDs is an “Accessory Use” of a property — and to them this means there should be limits on the number of nights available to rent. Under this argument, VRDs would only be able to rent somewhere between 30 and 180 days per year. VRD owners point out that the typical VRD in the city rents for 220 days each year, and using these homes as rentals is really their Primary Use, not an Accessory Use. They also point out that city-imposed restrictions on nights available will reduce tourism and tax revenues. Tourist lodging taxes generate over 20% of the city’s revenue. Is it the city’s job to dictate how many nights are available at VRDs? Should guests be turned away, when rental homes are available. Would the City Council do this to hotels and motels?

Limits on Ownership The Consensus Group also recommended lifting a restriction that says that no one can own more than one VRD — a move that would boost real estate investment, tourism and city revenues. The city has excluded this recommendation from all version of its proposed laws so far. People who want to buy a Lincoln City home, fix it up and rent it to tourists, will be told that they can’t. Meanwhile, demand for VRDs by tourists continues to climb nationwide, and the city is spending money to promote area tourism. Limiting the availability of VRDs directly contradicts the city’s own efforts to bring more tourists into the city.

Over-regulation Hurts In a 2011 study, the National Association of Realtors said… “The potential for over-regulation (of VRDs) is a legitimate concern, particularly when a proposed ordinance is driven by the vocal complaints of one or more permanent residents about their negative experiences with nearby short-term renters. Residents often complain that short-term rentals are inherently incompatible with residential neighborhoods and demand an outright prohibition against the use. Elected officials, in an effort to please their constituency, may acquiesce to those demands without carefully considering … what regulatory approach is best-suited to addressing the ... needs of the community.”

Many would say that the above statement could apply to our city, where local VRD laws work directly against the city’s efforts to bring new visitors into the area. LCVHA believes that properly managed VRDs offer the city and its residents an opportunity to expand tourism and support area businesses that doesn’t cost anywhere near what other tourism development efforts cost. Simply put — reducing available VRD lodging options accomplished nothing.

For local news, photos and events log onto

 ... tourists who become aware of the new restrictions may perceive them as being ... evidence of an anti-tourist sentiment among full time residents of the community … discouraging tourists from vacationing in that community.  Local economies that lean heavily on the tourist economy are more susceptible to the potential impacts of short-term rental restrictions. (There can be a) negative effect on the viability and success of restaurants, retail establishments, and other local businesses that provide services to tourists.

 We spent a fantastic week… Ages 2,10,12,22,33,41,48,and 63. Sand castles to was all good. Thank you. Johnsons & Culvers  What a beautiful home… Loved the tax free shopping at the outlet mall just a few minutes from the house. Will definitely be back. Hasanthi, Valencia, CA  … beautifully decorated … in a great location near the beach, shopping, restaurants and the casino. We will definitely return. Lesley, Portland

 (Bans and regulations can result) in a substantial number of homes being sold or foreclosed upon (and) flood the market, causing property values to fall and remain depressed for a period of time.

 … family members checked out nearby attractions ... we had a great meal at "The Mist" ... We would love to come again and would definitely recommend this to others. Mim, Junction City

 ... limitations on the use of properties that short-term rental housing restrictions impose may cause property values in the district or neighborhood to decrease.

 I would recommend this property ... We played golf at the Salishan, caught the bus to the casino a block away from the rental property ... and we ate at the Chinese place ... Portland

 In some cases, the perceived need for a short-term rental ordinance may be based solely on anecdotal evidence about the alleged problems caused by … tenants rather than on documented evidence that ... tenants are causing problems.

 Your home was beautiful … We enjoyed long walks on the beach. A trip to the outlet Mall and the Casino … We are looking forward to a return visit. Joy, Portland

 Communities … should be encouraged to adopt general regulations rather than to single out short-term rental properties for regulation.  It is well established that a land use regulation that is excessively restrictive may constitute a taking of property for which compensation must be paid under the state constitution and the 5th & 14th Amendments to the Constitution.

 This is the 4th or 5th time we have stayed at the beach house and every time has just been great … Short walk to beach access Shops and the Casino nearby. Brenda R., Portland  The property was very clean and maintained. The owners provided excellent customer service. We ate at the Inn at Spanish Head... We also headed into Lincoln City and enjoyed the little shops and lunch at a Thai food restaurant. Beaverton Families and friends return year after year to Lincoln City VRDs, and recommend their favorite vacation destinations and VRDs to friends and neighbors.

Read more at For more information: PO Box 15 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541 264 5701

VRDs make good business sense for Lincoln City.

A9 February 12, 2014


The News Guard


recommended ordinances were developed by a City Consensus Committee following review of public concerns about the VRDs. The Commission, however, voted not to impose criminal penalties for willful operation of an illegal VRD. Many who testified during the hearing opposed additional regulations. Joy Wilson, Oregon Beach Vacations Lincoln City manager, brought several of her employees and property owners to the meeting to express concerns about the proposed regulations. “The money generated by VRDs is substantial,” said Wilson. “Anytime that any VRD is not rented, it effects my employees. If access to a home is limited, than the workers are losing income and they will have trouble putting food on the table.” Wilson urged the Council not to place a cap on the VRDs. “Don’t put a cap on a clean and viable industry,” she said. “My fear is that these regulations will limit our employee’s ability to earn supportable wages. I encourage you not to limit the number of days. I have people that need to work.” Real Estate agent John Iwamara told the Council the additional restrictions are not needed. “With Lincoln City having some of the most restric-

From page A1

following Lincoln City resident Jerry Warner’s presentation critical of the City’s spending habits. City Mayor Dick Anderson cautioned those attending: “This is your first warning. You don’t need to clap and applaud. I expect you to sit quietly. This is not a rally or a sporting event. It is a business meeting.” Following quick action by the Council on other agenda items, Anderson opened the public hearing to review the proposed vacation rental dwellings (VRDs) regulations. He read a lengthy outline of the proposals and the process for public testimony. Anderson directed Lincoln City Community Development Director Richard Townsend to give the Council the latest VRD report. Following Townsend’s outline of the proposals, he briefed the Council on the VRD regulation recommendations made by the Lincoln City Planning Commission following its Feb. 4 meeting. The Commission recommended a Yes / No Zone system to better regulate the VRDs. The system would allow VRDs in specific locations but not in others. The

tive VRD regulations in the country, I questions why the Council is so concerned about VRDs when there are so few complaints,” he said. “I encourage you to find a solution that welcomes tourists and encourage investors in our city. Present a plan that is uncomplicated and fair and allows business to grow.” “We need to be strong so that people support our city year round,” Gordon Walker said. “Please listen to the silence from the people that moved away from the city because of VRDs.” As testimony swayed from the specific proposals, Anderson cautioned those testifying: “We got the message on the economy, but tell us what you feel about theses ordinances. Please read them if you haven’t already.” Suzanne Young lives in Wilsonville and owns a VRD in Lincoln City. “I ask that the Council conduct a full economic impact prior to proceeding with any new regulations, she said. “I have not seen one.” Following the meeting, Councilor Henry Quandt summed up the testimony. “It was all over the road,” he said. “So, I want to wait to hear what people have to say at our next meeting. I don’t know where I stand on this yet.” Quandt acknowledged that the VRD debate has

divided the community. “For a long time there were no standards set and there was a lack of enforcement,” he said. Councilor Chester Noreikis said most of the people at the hearing wanted the Council not to add additional regulations and allow Lincoln City to be open to the VRDs. “There are residents who feel that the City is responsible to honor the R1 zone (residential) and there are residents, I presume, who feel that the economy is more important than honoring the residential zone,” said Noreikis. This will be a very hard decision for the Council to make, so we won’t rush it.” Anderson said he was concerned that several of the people who testified argued about the economic impact of the regulations, rather than voicing their opinion one way or the other for a specific proposal. “Here are seven people, the Council, faced with tough decisions and we are trying to work through these proposals,” said Anderson. “That’s why I was asking questions of those who testified, trying to get them to

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holding his decision about the VRDs until he hears more testimony. “We need to hear from everybody,” he said. “But what I am hearing so far is that most people don’t want additional regulations. However, that doesn’t necessarily mean more regulation isn’t worthwhile. It needs to be crafted in a way so that it is not harmful to the community’s economy, to the people who have invested in the VRDs, and to the safety of those that use the VRDs.” The VRDs have been the center of debate for several years in Lincoln City. Over the past year, the Council and Planning Commission have been reviewing proposed VRD regulations recommended by a Consensus Committee to balance public safety, livability of neighborhoods and economic growth. See results of The News Guard’s online poll at asking if the City should set up VRD regulations.

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be specific about what they liked, or didn’t like, about the proposed regulations.” Anderson said he didn’t believe a call by some for an economic impact analysis of the VRDs was necessary. “All through our previous public meetings, people came in telling us the same economic story and they rolled in all their employees,” said Anderson. “The Consensus Committee heard all that too, and I didn’t hear the Committee request an economic impact study.” Anderson also said the Council wound not rush a decision. Councilor Roger Sprague said those who brought up the question about why the Council is even looking at regulating the VRDs when there is no problem don’t understand the issue. “This all began because there were a number of property owners who were unhappy with the VRDs causing problems such as noise, parking and litter, in their neighborhoods,” said Sprague. “That was really the initiative of this whole process.” Sprague said he was with-


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The News Guard

February 12, 2014

Local man escapes house fire Passing skateboarders sound alert


A Lincoln City man escaped safe and sound after fire erupted from the chimney and spread to the attic of his house shortly before 1 p.m. Monday, Feb. 10. When North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 fire crews arrived, they found smoke pouring from roof of the onestory home at 1334 N.E. Keel Ave., about one block east of Highway 101. “Some boys on skateboards banged on my door and said there was smoke coming from the roof,” said Terry Novak. “I had a good fire going and all I can figure is the chimney got plugged up.” Novak was able to get out of the house and tried to put the fire out.

“I went and hooked the hose up outside and to tried put the fire out, but the hose blew apart,” he said. “So I called 911.” Fire crews were able to put out the fire within about 15 minutes after they arrived. The crews used large fans to clear smoke from the house. NLFR Capt. Jim Kusz said the fire was limited to the attic. “There is pretty extensive damage to the ceiling and some smoke damage,” said Kusz. The cause of the blaze is still under investigation. The eastbound lane of 14th Street at Keel Avenue was blocked off for about 45 minutes while emergency vehicles were on the scene of the fire.

North Lincoln Fire & Rescue District #1 crews work to put out a fire at this home on Keel Avenue in Lincoln City. JEREMY C. RUARK/THE NEWS GUARD

Paws on the Sand to close after 21 years JIM FOSSUM

The Internet has taken the bark out of Paws on the Sand pet store in Lincoln City. Progress has finally caught up with local pet store owner Patty Morgan, who will close her business after nearly 21 years of operation on Highway 101 in downtown Lincoln City. “I cannot do another three years like the last three years, the last three years have been just horrendously bad,” Morgan said of her decision to shut down operations at the end of March. Mostly to blame, in Morgan’s estimation, is the Internet and the ability of pet owners to readily shop, and, in many cases, save

online. “My best guess is that what’s hurting me most in Internet sales,” Morgan said. “I hear all the time, things like, ‘I just got that on the Internet. I didn’t know you had them.’ So, the things I was able to sell here, both to locals and tourists, people already have gotten on the Internet.” Morgan said her main sales have been pet food and treats, but selling nutritional dog food doesn’t pay the bills. “You don’t make money on those items,” she said. “The profit margin on those is much lower than everything else, and everything else isn’t selling, so …” Morgan said the recent opening of the much larger Mini Pet Mart down the

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street on Highway 101 wasn’t much of a factor in her decision. Another local pet store, Coast Pet Center in the Safeway shopping center, also closed recently. “It didn’t help, don’t get me wrong,” she said, “but [business] was way down before they came in.” Rather than negotiate another three-year lease, Morgan said she felt it best to move on. “What I will miss mostly are my customers and consulting on nutrition and animal behavior because that’s what I specialize in,” she said. Morgan said she is working with the Lincoln City Feed Store at 3219 N.W. Highway 101 in transferring her customers and their animals’ nutritional needs.

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Paws on the Sand pet store in Lincoln City will close up operations in late March after serving the Lincoln City community for almost 21 years.

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Focus on local. Focus on news. Focus on community. We focus on you. • 541-994-2178 • • • 1818 NE 21st • Lincoln City • For local news, photos and events log onto

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In Lincoln City 2614 S.E. Highway 101 541-994-2631 L52052

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February 12, 2014




The News Guard

Taft rebounds strong, shoots poorly in defeat JIM FOSSUM

It’s easy to like an offensive possession where you get numerous rebounds, but not if you come away without any points. Such was the case Tuesday, Feb. 4, at Cascade High School, where the Taft High boys basketball team fell 53-33 despite throwing its weight around inside, where it lacks height but still outrebounded the Cougars in an Oregon West Conference game. “We had one possession with four offensive rebounds and missed all five attempts and all were good shots,” first-year Taft coach Scott Henderson said. Competing virtually always with a shorter lineup, fewer players and little experience, the Tigers fell to 5-12 overall and 0-5 halfway through the conference season with games scheduled Tuesday, Feb. 11,

Oregon West Boys Basketball Standings Conference




L Pct

W L Pct Streak PF PA



1 .800

14 3 .824 W3 59.8 48.6






3 .824


58.6 42.6






6 .647


62.2 60.1






9 .500


49.8 46.6






13 .278


62.7 74.2






12 .294


46.3 52.0

Key: PF = Avg. Points For, PA = Avg. Points Against

at Stayton (past deadline; see for results), Friday, Feb. 14, at Philomath, and Tuesday, Feb. 18, at Central. “We played really hard,” Henderson said. “We ended up outrebounding them for the entire game, which was awesome.” Taft couldn’t overcome poor shooting, however. The Tigers shot a paltry 15 percent from the floor and 40 percent from the foul line.

Boys Basketball

“That ended up hurting us,” Henderson said. Cascade’s victory helped lift it into a share of the league lead with Central and Philomath at 4-1 entering this week’s play.

Taft’s Cecil Harvey moves his way inside to create his own shot for the Tigers in a recent home game. FILE PHOTO

Swim scrimmage Tigers remain winless in league play JIM FOSSUM

The Taft High swim team held an informal tune-up for districts in the form of a scrimmage with rival Newport Tuesday at the Lincoln City Community Center pool. “We did some fun things like 100 IMs instead of 200s and 50 flys instead of 100,” Taft coach Lissa Parker said. “All the relays were mixed boys and girls and the kids could swim in three.” The Cubs defeated the Tigers 312-226 in the practice meet with a 2210 advantage in participants. “So, the scores reflect that, but it was a good way to get ready for Districts and still have some

fast swims,” Parker said. Among Taft’s participants was Eli Shott, the Tigers’ lone senior, who was recognized by his school and teammates and responded by improving his times in winning the 50-meter freestyle (28.36) and finishing second in the 100-meter breaststroke (1:24.38). Five other Taft swimmers lowered their times in the scrimmage, including winners Lizeth Cortes and sophomores Justin Delfin and Madison Garding. Freshman Charles Sims made the most marked improvement, swimming nearly 13 seconds faster than his previous-best effort in the 400-meter free.

The Taft High girls basketball team fell to 0-5 in Oregon West Conference play Tuesday, Feb. 4, with a 63-23 defeat at Cascade. The Tigers’ Friday night game at Stayton was postponed by the weather until Tuesday, Feb. 11 (past deadline; see thenewsguard.

com for results). Taft, 5-13 on the season, is scheduled to play Friday, Feb. 14, at home against Philomath and Tuesday, Feb. 18, at Central. The Tigers conclude their season with road and home games the following week against Newport and Cascade, respectively.

Girls Basketball

Oregon West Girls Basketball Standings Conference

Taft senior guard Nicole Vasquez moves underneath in a game played earlier this season.





L Pct

W L Pct Streak PF PA






3 .833


49.4 31.5






2 .882


53.8 34.4






5 .706


53.9 41.4






9 .500


48.9 53.2






10 .444


42.1 43.9



5 .000

5 13 .278 L5

33.3 46.6

Key: PF = Avg. Points For, PA = Avg. Points Against

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February 12, 2014

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February 12, 2014


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The News Guard | February 12, 2014 | B1


Above: Pat Ferguson prepares a dish for the meals program.


Church members and others donate food and their time to prepare the community meals.

Volunteers and community key for meals program Annual fundraiser Feb. 22 JEREMY C. RUARK

“This is a really good thing for the community,” said Barbara Vance of Lincoln City as she sat down at a table inside the St. James Episcopal Church dining room. She is one of 4,000 people who are served annually by the free community meals program. “There are an awful lot of homeless out there,” said Pat Ferguson a

meals volunteer. “But there are many that are not really destitute. They aren’t out in the cold like some are, but they are impacted by the slowed economy • 4 to 6:30 p.m. Feb. 21-22 and are having trouble • St. James Episcopal keeping up.” “The meals program Church 2490 N.E. Highway 101 is important to me berived cause sometimes I don’t Lincoln City at the church on have food to eat,” said skateboards from Vance. “I am not homethe nearby Lincoln less, but with the bad economy, it’s City Skateboard Park. Volunteers in hard to make ends meet.” the program immediately realized Ferguson said when they first that there was a whole new class of launched the meals program in homeless in the community. Young 2001, they noticed several teens arteens without homes or from homes

It’s firstclass serving during the free community meals at St. James Episcopal Church in Lincoln City.

Crab and Shrimp Feast

where there was only one parent trying to exist on minimum wage. “Without these meals, some of these kids would likely not have a meal all day,” Ferguson said. “There are many people that don’t know

about this program. We want to get information out to the community that we are offering these meals.” Ferguson said the program See FUNDRAISER, Page B3

Beach treasures highlight Antique Week JEREMY C. RUARK

As part of Lincoln City’s annual Antique Week from Feb. 7-17, nearly 500 floats and pieces of glass art will be placed along 7.5 miles of beach at Lincoln City, including 300 vintage Japanese glass floats. These antique floats represent the original glass floats that were used by Japanese fisherman, which would wash up on the Oregon Coast and became highly

sought collector’s items. “We work with a local contact that has a source out of Alaska for the antique Japanese floats,” said Scott Humpert, Lincoln City Visitors & Convention Bureau spokesman. “The ocean currents bring these floats to the shore of Alaska, where they are collected. We offer these vintage floats each year as kind of a throwback from where our Finders Keepers program began.” On Valentine’s Day, Feb. 14, 50 solid red glass floats will be on the beach ready for discovery. On Feb. 15-16, there will be 100 pieces of glass art to find; a combination of contemporary floats, crabs, starfish and sand dollars. Finders Keepers is an annual promotion that began in 1997 designed to bring visitors to Lincoln City. The program continues through Memorial Day, May 26. “Float Fairy” volunteers place the glass art pieces. Floats are always dropped during daylight hours and can be found above the high tide line and below the beach embankment. Tourists continue to See FLOATS, Page B2 COURTESY PHOTOS

Valentines, quilts, Drake discovery featured at museum Vintage love Vintage Valentine cards are on display at the North Lincoln County Historical Museum’s upstairs gallery as part of Lincoln City’s Antique Week. Valentine’s Day cards have been popular in the United States since shortly after the Civil War, when people thought it important to reconnect with those they loved. By the late 1800s, they had become a big industry and the homemade paper and lace cards were replaced by machine-made cards. NOW AT The appeal the different ways love THENEWSGUARD.COM was expressed from the of Valentine cards has late 1800s to the 1960s much to do and vary from comic children’s with their illustrations and accards to the ornate formal cards companying verse, which has shared by lovers. The cards will changed with each decade. Valbe on display until Feb. 17. entine cards on display show

Handmade works of love One of the outstanding quilt collections to reside in Lincoln See MUSEUM, Page B3


Vintage Valentines are part of the display at the North Lincoln County Museum.

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Have an item for the calendar? Email jruark@

Along Garden Paths

By Karen Brown

Are we there yet? As I write today, snow is falling, blown in crazy patterns by the wind, and no one would imagine that we are anywhere near spring yet. However, we garden folks are always optimistic and know spring will come. Who will see the first daffodil? Even though there are earlier bulb flowers already blooming, such as crocus and snowdrops, somehow daffodils really do mean spring. I can see buds on a little clump by our driveway already. There are some varieties that will be in bloom by the time this column arrives in your newspaper, and others will still be in bloom the first of May. That’s a pretty respectable length of time, and we can be sure spring will be here sometime during that span. Although not native to North America, but rather to Europe and northern Africa, many members of the narcissus family, including daffodils, are very well suited to thriving with little attention here. The bulbs, which are best planted as soon as the nights cool in early fall, are completely winter hardy in most of the Pacific Northwest. When you see large drifts of them near where a homestead once was, you know they don’t need pampering. You may have larger, sturdier stems and blooms, however, if you give them some fertilizer right after bloom, or at fall planting time, and leave the foliage to mature and dry before you remove it. If you like to dig the bulbs so you can plant summer flowers in their place, at least let them continue to grow a month, or, better, six weeks, after blooms fade. Rarely is it necessary to supplement the natural rainfall with watering unless you’ve put your bulbs in a covered area, such as under the eaves. While they would rather not share their home with grass, they will tolerate the company if you don’t mow too early and remove their foliage. Daffodils pair nicely with spring’s primroses and early pansies, or let them sprout right through a low groundcover such as blue star creeper or ajuga. With companions, you won’t have a bare spot in your landscape when the daffies go to sleep for the summer. Some of my favorite ground covers for summer flower beds are those creepers often sold in the spring to use in hanging baskets. Most of them are annual, but I have been lucky some winters to find them re-growing in the spring. With this winter’s cold spells, I’ll be replanting, I’m sure. Let me suggest some that cover beautifully for the summer, though. I’ve had wonderful luck with petunia “Bubblegum.” which makes a low mound up to two feet wide. White bacopa in front of any color makes a lacy edge, and lavender brachyscome would be charming with its ferny foliage if the hundreds of pale lavender daisies never appeared. My favorite, though, is verbena “Tapien Blue”, which is a wonderful royal purple, to belie its name, and spreads out to three to four feet wide, hugging the ground and gently surrounding the base of taller shrubs and perennials. None of those can tolerate the rain and cold of daffodil season, but if you need to hide a bare spot over the daffodil bulbs, they’d be ideal all summer. And you certainly don’t need daffodils to make it worthwhile to include them in any summer planting, around flowers of almost any color. Enjoy the daffodils on your garden paths now, and think ahead for spring! Karen Brown can be reached at

February 12, 2014

Civic Meetings Calendar Lincoln City City Council meets at 6 p.m., the second and fourth Monday each month at the Lincoln City City Hall 801 S. Highway 101 3rd floor. 541-996-1203. Depoe Bay City Council meets at 7 p.m., the first and third Tuesday each month at 570 S.E. Shell Ave. 541-7652361. The Newport City Council meets on the first and third Monday of the month at 6 p.m. at 169 S.W. Coast Highway. 541-574-0603. The Waldport City Council meets on the second Thursday of each month at 2 p.m. at 125 Alsea Highway. 541-2647417. The Lincoln City Rotary meets on Wednesday at noon Salishan Spa and Golf Resort at 7760 N.

On Going Events For the latest details concerning events at the Lincoln City Senior Center, call 541557-1588. The Quilts4Kids group in Gleneden Beach makes charity quilts for Lincoln County kids in crisis. They meet on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., at Unity by the Sea on Gleneden Beach Loop Road. More volunteers would be helpful in creating these comfort quilts for kids from birth to teens. Call BJ Ferrell at 541-764-2099 for more information. Pacific Sea Lions Breakfast Club meets at 8 a.m. on the first and third Tuesday of the month at Surfrider Resort, 3115 N Highway 101, Depoe Bay. Breakfast at 9 a.m. For details, call 541-921-0496 Alcoholics Anonymous speaker meeting meets at 7 p.m. on the second Saturday of every month. Doors open at 6:45 p.m. at Lutheran Church, 1226 S.W. 3rd. Street in Lincoln City. All are welcomed to attend. Relaxing and Re-Creating Yogo Therapy 11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. each Monday at The Portal Center, 1424 S.E. 51st St. in Lincoln City. For details, call 541-351-8461. Silence and Sharing 4:30

Floats From page B1

come from around the country to search for their own brilliantly-colored, signed and numbered glass float. When the floats are found, they become collector’s items. Bring your discovered treasure to the Visitors’ Center at 540 N.E. Highway 101 in Lincoln City to receive your certifi-

Highway 101, Gleneden Beach. The Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Luncheon Forum is held on the second Friday and fourth Tuesday of the month. Call for details and location, 541-9943070. The Lincoln City Kiwanis Club meets on Thursday in the banquet room below Mist Restaurant at Surftides at 2945 NW Jetty Ave. The Lincoln County Board of Commissioners meets each Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. Lincoln County Court House Rm. 108 at 225 West Olive St. 541265-4100. The Lincoln County School District Board meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Call 541-265-9211 for meeting locations p.m. each Tuesday at The Portal Center, 1424 S.E. 51st St. in Lincoln City. For details, call 541-351-8461. Learning to Meditate 5:30 p.m. each Wednesday at The Portal Center, 1424 S.E. 51st St. in Lincoln City. For details, call 541-351-8461. Beachtown Toastmasters meets on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month from noon to l:l5 p.m. in the community room of Driftwood Library in Lincoln City. For more details, call Diane Flansburg at 503-5041830. Salmon River Grange Bingo 6 p.m. each Thursday. Food and prizes. 541-9945146. Overeaters Anonymous meets from 9:30-10:30 a.m. Saturday at The Fisherman Lutheran Church, 1226 SW 13th Street across from Tanger Factory Outlet Mall. Contact: Tammy at 541-9218241 or visit hht://www. Overeaters Anonymous meets from 5:30-6:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday at the Newport Senior Center, 20 S.E. 2nd Street, upstairs in the library. Contact: Pat 541351-1133 or visit http://www.

$5.50, Children under 11 $3. For details, call 541-996-9261.

Tuesday, Feb. 4 Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson 8:30 a.m. at Pirates Coffee, 247 S.W. Highway 101 in the D River District.

Wednesday, Feb. 5 Alzheimer’s and other Dementia support group for caregivers 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital 3043 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City. Whether you have Alzheimer’s or Dementia, or care for someone who does, we will help you understand these illnesses, and how to cope with them. For details, call Laura Rollings Martin, MSW or Alice Pappagianis, OT, 541-996-7328. Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours 5:30 p.m. at The News Guard, 1818 N.E. 21st Street. For more details, call 541994-3079

Thursday, Feb. 6 North Lincoln Health District Board meeting 9 a.m. to noon at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, 3100 N.E. 28th St. Lincoln City. Call 541-996-7328 for more details. Free blood pressure screenings from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at Samaritan Coastal Clinic, 801 NW Highway 101 in Lincoln City. Learn what your blood pressure is by testing during this screening. Drop-ins are welcome. For details, call 541-996-7480. The Living Well with Chronic Conditions workshop from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. at Lakeview Senior Living, 2690 N.E. Yacht Ave. in Lincoln City. For more details, call 541-994-7400. The Mental Health Advisory Committee of the Lincoln County Health and Human Services Department will meet from noon to 1:30 p.m. at Conference room 207 (second floor), Western Title Building, 255 Highway 101 South, Newport. The response from Intercommunity Health Network Coordinated Care Organization (IHN CCO) to the Local Community Advisory Committee (CAC) will be discussed. Attendees are encouraged to bring a lunch. Interested citizens are invited. Call 541-265-0441 for more details.

Saturday, Feb. 8

Panther Creek Community breakfast from 8 a.m. to noon the first Sunday of each month at the Panther Creek Community Center, 655 Wayside Loop in Otis. Adults

Be Jeweled from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Newport Shilo Inn and Suites, 565 S.W Elizabeth. A fundraiser for the

cate of authenticity and a biographical sketch of the artist who created the float. Humpert said about 35,000 of the floats and glass art pieces have been placed along the peach over the 15 years of the program. The value of glass floats can vary. “The Jennifer Sears Glass Art Studio in Taft will

let you blow your own for $65. Floats are available for purchase at shops and art galleries throughout Lincoln City from approximately $40-$75 for a “standard” float. There are deviations from this, which consider a number of factors including size and vintage. Using an average of $50 per glass float and 2,000 floats per year (almost 3,000

Lincoln County Food Share. For more information, call 541-265-8578 or visit www. Antique appraisal event with local experts as part of Lincoln City Antique Week, 5 to 7 p.m. Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. Call 541-994-9994 Antique Week in Lincoln City Feb. 8-17. Theme: “Vintage Views of Love.” The Linco;ln City Cultural Center is your headquarters for all things antique, in this annual city-wide celebration of Antique Week. Scavenger hunt, vintage glass floats, historical exhibits, appraisal events, sales events, a dance concert and a visit from author and radio show host Frank Farmer Loomis. For details, visit antique, or call 541-994-9994.

Sunday, Feb. 9 Go inside out of the elements for the Lincoln City Farmers and Crafters Indoor Market from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center, 540 N.E. Highway 101. Call 994-9994 for information. Political satirist Roy Zimmerman at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. $18 at the door. Call 541-9949994. Grand Opening 1:30 p.m. Lincoln City Church of Christ has recently relocated from 561 SW 29th ST to 2160 NE Quay Place, right behind the Lincoln City Community Center. The public is invited to the grand opening and ribbon cutting ceremony. For more information, call Sam Allen at 541-921-8711 or Dan McQuiddy at 541-9963320.

Monday, Feb. 10 Coffee with Lincoln City Mayor Dick Anderson at 8:30 a.m. at Strung Out on Beads & Coffee, 1343 N.W. 13th St. in the Oceanlake District.

Tuesday, Feb. 11 Mr. Bill’s Traveling Trivia Night from 6 to 9 p,m. at at Gallucci’s Pizzeria, 2845 N.W. Highway 101 in Lincoln City. A fundraiser to benefit Oregon Coast Community College students and Lincoln City area high school seniors college scholarships. For more details, call 541-9942884.

Wednesday Feb. 12 Historic tours of Lincoln City 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Leave from the Lincoln City Cultural Center. Call 541-9949994.

in 2014), that would bring the retail value of the floats put out during the 15 years of the program to approximately $1.5 million.” For more information about the Finders Keepers program or Antique Week, contact the Lincoln City Visitor & Convention Bureau at 800-452-2151 or visit www.

Lincoln City Antique Week schedule This Week’s Through Feb.17

• Antique Store Scavenger Hunt — With a theme of “Vintage Views of Love,” the scavenger hunt will take participants on a trip through Lincoln City to find special antiques. The first person to correctly complete the entry form each day will receive a prize. Other correct forms will be placed in a drawing for additional prizes. Participating locations: “Not Just Another” Little Antique Mall, Carrousel by the Beach, Rocking Horse Mall, Granny’s Attic, Lincoln City Antiques & Music, Beach Bum, Days Catch, Robert’s Book Shop, Nelscott House Antiques, Taft 2nd Hand, AA Home Furnishings, Streetcar Village, Lucky Cats Antiques, Suzy’s Pop Culture, North by Northwest Books and Antiques, Lincoln City Cultural Center, Citywide Antique Sales. • Glass floats on the beach — 50 red glass floats will be placed on the beach Valentine’s Day to find and keep. Antique Japanese floats also will be hidden.

• Historic Exhibits — North Lincoln County Historical Museum, 4907 S.W. Highway 101, will feature a display of vintage Valentines and historic photos of couples along with a vintage quilt display. Wednesday through Saturday, noon to 5 p.m. Free admission. • Antique Boutique — Antique sales at the Lincoln City Cultural Center with a variety of antiques and collectibles for sale.

Feb. 12-13

10 a.m. – South Lincoln City Historic Tour — Elizabeth Black will offer a free “mostly accurate” historic bus tour of Lincoln City. Pre-registration required. Wednesday will feature south Lincoln City, while Thursday will cover north Lincoln City. Call 541-994-9994.

Feb. 14

7 p.m. – Lincoln City Cultural Center Sweetheart Dance with Lincoln Pops Orchestra. $10 in advance;

For local news, photos and events log onto

$12 at the door.

All Day

Special Glass Float Drop to honor Valentine’s Day and the Historic Red Head Roundup, 50 solid red glass floats will be hidden on the Lincoln City beaches to find and keep.

Feb. 15

10 a.m. — Chinook Winds Casino Resort, Antique expert Frank Farmer Loomis IV will appraise your antique or collectible for $10 each. Loomis was an appraiser on public television’s Antiques Road Show and has written several books on antiquing and collecting. 11 a.m. — “Somewhere in Time plays at the historic Bijou Theatre. Free admission. 2 p.m. — Lincoln City Cultural Center, “Antiques 101: A Crash Course in Antiquing” – Frank Farmer Loomis speaks at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. For more information, call 541-994-9994 or 541-9961274.

Ostomy support group from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital Education Conference Room, 3043 NE 28th St. Lincoln City. This support group offers an open and welcoming atmosphere to ask questions, share experiences and learn from each other. For more details, call 541-557-6484. Lincoln City Public Arts Committee at 5:15 p.m. at the Fisher Room of Driftwood Public Library, 801 S.W. Highway 101. Call 541-994-7432 for details.

Friday, Feb. 14 Sweetheart Dance with the Lincoln City Pops at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln City Cultural Center. For more details, call 541-994-9994.

Tuesday, Feb. 18 Breast cancer support from 10 to 11 a.m. at 3043 NE 28th St. in Lincoln City.For women and men who have experienced breast cancer, this is a time for sharing, mutual support and education. For details, call Carol at 541-996-6450.

Wednesday, Feb. 19 Diabetes support from 2 to 3 p.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, 3043 NE 28th St. in Lincoln City. This monthly support group provides ongoing education and encouragement for people with diabetes and their families. 2 to 3 p.m. For details, call 541-996-7171.

Thursday, Feb. 20 Free blood pressure screenings from1 to 3 p.m. at Samaritan Coastal Clinic, 801 N.W. Highway 101 in Lincoln City. Learn what your blood pressure is by testing during this screening. Drop-ins are welcome. Call for information, 541996-7480. Yaquina Birders and Naturalists meeting with Eric Horvath who presents “Natural History and Birding in the Galapagos” at 7 p.m. at Central Lincoln PUD meeting room 2129 North Coast Highway, Newport. See photos of these famously approachable creatures from a modern tour experience. For details, call 541265-2965.

FAST FACT • Finders Keepers is an annual promotion that began in 1997 designed to bring visitors to Lincoln City. “Float Fairy” volunteers place the glass art pieces.

Day High/Low Tide Time Height/Feet

Tide Tables

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Feb. 12 - 18

Th 13 F 14

! Sa 15 y l e! i e Da ff Su 16 h o s e tC r F ea M 17 r G Tu 18

Proudly Brought to you by

Alzheimer’s and other Dementia support group for caregivers from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Samaritan North Lincoln Hospital, 3043 NE 28th St. in Lincoln City. For details, call Laura Rollings Martin, MSW or Alice Pappagianis, OT, at 541-996-7328.

Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low High Low

5:00 AM 10:28 AM 5:48 PM 11:55 PM 5:39 AM 11:07 AM 6:20 PM 12:23 AM 6:17 AM 11:44 AM 6:50 PM 12:51 AM 6:53 AM 12:21 PM 7:19 PM 1:18 AM 7:29 AM 12:57 PM 7:48 PM 1:46 AM 8:07 AM 1:36 PM 8:17 PM 2:15 AM 8:47 AM 2:17 PM 8:48 PM

2.3 6.5 0.1 5.5 2.1 6.6 0.1 5.7 1.9 6.6 0.1 5.9 1.6 6.5 0.1 6.1 1.5 6.3 0.4 6.2 1.4 6.1 0.6 6.3 1.2 5.7 0.9

Lighthouse Doughnuts

Lighthouse Square, 4157 N. Hwy 101 #137

Lincoln City (across from McMenamins) 541-994-6010

February 12, 2014


The News Guard


Left: A volunteer works in the kitchen to prepare a dish for the community meals at St. James Episcopal Church in Lincoln City.

we hold the annual crab feed. To help raise money to keep the meals program going.” This is the third year for the annual fundraiser held to support the meals program. This year, the Crab and Shrimp Feast will be held from 4 to 6:30 p.m. Feb. 2122 at the St. James Episcopal Church, 2490 N.E. Highway 101 in Lincoln City. Tickets are $29. The event includes a silent auction with donations from area merchants and others. To donate or find our more about the event, call 541-994-2426.

also offers a way for many to socialize. “Many of them come here because they are lonely,” she said. The volunteers offer the hot meals from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Monday and Thursday and a breakfast from 9 to 10 a.m. at the church, located at 2490 N.E. Highway 101. Church officials estimate the meals program costs $10,000 annually. It has been completely dependent on the generosity of individuals in the community, which also includes members of the Congregational Church, St Augustines Catholic Church, St James’ Episcopal Church, and, up until the beginning of 2013, The Chapel by the Sea Presbyterian Church. “We are going just by donations,” said Ferguson. “The food comes from the volunteers. And that is one reason

Read the history of the community meals program at


Right: It’s not all work as volunteers prepare dinner for the community meals program.

Gets Results!

No matter what service you offer, Call A Pro can help drive business to your door. Call us at 541-994-2178 or email Holly Nelson at

From page B1

Pacific coast industries

Landscaping Supplies


Whale Cove, birthplace of the British Empire




so wherever it took place is MAINTENANCE the birthplace and first outCounty was compiled by post of what was to become Freyda Rothstein, who was a the British Empire, according highly respected and prolific to Ward. A great veil of secrecy producer and considered a was erected around the voymentor by manyLawn womenand in age when Drake got back to Home Maintenance the industry. England, and when an official Jackson, Owner She producedChristopher more than account of the voyage was 50 television movies and eventually released, almost was one of the first women ten years later; it placed producers of a daytime soap Drake’s anchorage near San 541-921-1714 opera in New York. She died Phone Francisco. in 2001. 541-994-2309 Fax Ward, who has been Rothstein was also known examining Drake’s voyage for her great interest in for over 30 years, presents collecting American quilts. evidence that the official acL51884 Quilts from her collection are count of Drake’s search for the displayed periodically at the Pacific entrance to the fabled SERVICE Museum of American Folk Northwest PassageTREE was delibArt in New York City. Her son, erately falsified to keep secret Aron Rothstein, who resides from arch-rival Spain. Ward in Toledo, has loaned a part said Drake actually spent that of her collection for this year’s summer at Whale Cove, just James quilt display through Feb. 21. Drayton south of Depoe Bay. Owner Ward’s presentation CCB# 40467 includes information on plans to excavate what may Crushed & River Rock be a small Spanish ship that Top Soil & FilloffMaterial Drake captured Costa Rica Sands & Organic Compost and left buried beneath-aBark Dust tidal mud flat at Three Rocks, near the mouth of the Salmon Bob Ward, founder of the River, when he returned to Drake in Oregon Society, will SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City This presentation examine the 1579 voyage of2020England. is free. Francis Drake at a museum presentation at 1 p.m. SaturEXCAVATING day Feb. 22. Drake, the English exLong-time museum supplorer and privateer, spent porter and board member the summer of 1579 at an anchorage somewhere on the Crichton Jones has donated her doll collection to the American West Coast, during museum. The Crichton Jones the course of his famous voyDoll&Collection spans 80 years age around the world. Rock Top Soil Land Clearing and includes more than 100 While there, he claimed Sewer & Septic Installation - Landscaping Materials dolls from around the world. the land for England, naming it ‘New Albion,’ and placed The North Lincoln County the local people under the Historical Museum is located protection of his Queen, 2020 SE Hwyat101, Lincoln City 4907 S.W. Highway 101 in Elizabeth I. This was the very Taft.40467 For more information, first instance of an English CCB# call, 541-996-6614. Colony or Protectorate being established on foreign shores,

For all your advertising and marketing needs call Holly at 541-994-2178 or 864-561-1622.

Const & Handyman






Licensed | Bonded | Insured CCB# 165021




34 years creating a quality atmosphere

It’s 9ROBERT p.m. But the the company using energy you’d think it was 9 a.m. All that could or way MARCUS or is541-991-7870 LIC.change # 78935 • if you take advantage of Energy Trust of Oregon services and cash incentives. We can 541-994-9420 SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT Serving the Oregon Coast for 30 years help you offset the cost of making energy improvements and provide technical expertiseLoren to Wand s.c.s.p.e Consultant/Project manager help you discover ways to minimize energy waste and maximize savings. State lic #:10792 & 6237

1.866.368.7878 or visit

Darcie’s Draperies Blinds, Slip Covers, Shutters and More!


Serving customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural and Cascade Natural Gas.



“We Repair Blinds”

Get Results!

Call us at 541-994-2178

or email Holly Nelson at


TL and

Septic Tank Pumping & Service

Licensed & Bonded CCB#40946

JUST RITE Const & Handyman

We do...Decks, fences, garages, shops, sheds, outbuildings, home repairs, small jobs, honey do list. (Ladies welcome) CCB#170884





Landscaping Supplies

Robert’s Handyman Service & Construction, Inc.

James Drayton Owner

CCB# 40467


Crushed & River Rock Top Soil & Fill Material Sands & Organic Compost - Bark Dust


2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City EXCAVATING

James Drayton Trucking & Excavating

Rock Top Soil & Land Clearing Sewer & Septic Installation - Landscaping Materials



LINCOLN CITY: (541) 994-9950


2020 SE Hwy 101, Lincoln City CCB# 40467

We Specialize in Structural Problems and Dry Rot Call ROBERT or MARCUS LIC. # 78935 • SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT

1-877-997-5966 or 541-991-7870


Licensed | Bonded | Insured CCB# 165021

LANDSCAPING Drainage Solutions • Erosion Control • Retaining Walls Creative Fencing & Gates • Grade Changes

Complete Professional Landscape Services 34 years creating a quality atmosphere


Serving the Oregon Coast for 30 years


For all your advertising and marketing needs call Holly at 541-994-2178 or 864-561-1622.


Labor for interior painting until May 30, 2014

Free Estimates 541.994.3595 or 541.921.1102


Call 541-961-8440


Tillamook: (503) 842-7666 - Newport: (541) 265-9620 L51884


To be listed in “Call A Pro”


Chemical Toilet Rental and Service for All Occasions 541-921-1714 Phone 541-994-2309 Fax



+Take control of your energy costs. Call us at


Christopher Jackson, Owner


Drainage Solutions • Erosion Control • Retaining Walls We Specialize in Creative Fencing & Gates • Grade Changes Problems and DryLEAD Rot TO LOWER *ANDStructural OTHER QUESTIONS THAT COSTS Complete Professional Landscape Services

Trucking & Excavating

Lawn and Home Maintenance


Labor for interior painting until May 30, 2014

Free Estimates 541.994.3595 or 541.921.1102


Robert’s Handyman Service & Construction, Inc.

James Drayton

Pacific coast industries

Call 541-961-8440


Doll Collection



We do...Decks, fences, garages, shops, sheds, outbuildings, home repairs, small jobs, honey do list. (Ladies welcome)


From page B1


Loren Wand s.c.s.p.e

Consultant/Project manager

State lic #:10792 & 6237



Darcie’s Draperies Blinds, Slip Covers, Shutters and More!


541-994-7130 “We Repair Blinds”


For local news, photos and events log onto


The News Guard

February 12, 2014

Online Classified Listings UPDATED DAILY at

Browse Online!


100-400 Services, Etc. 500 Jobs 600 Autos 700 Stuff for Sale 800 Rentals 900 Real Estate

To place an ad: Call (541) 994-2178 or go to and click + Place Your Ad DEADLINES: Display ads – Wednesdays at 5 p.m. • Liner Ads – Fridays at 3 p.m. • Legals – Thursdays at 4 p.m. 502

Excellent wage, company to work for & team to work with!


Join US @ The Shearwater Inn!

Joann-VW, Bank of the West drive thru not the same without you. —L- Blue pickup

No phone calls please. The Shearwater Inn (formerly the O’dysius) is located at 120 NW Inlet St. Across from Kyllo’s Restaurant.


Western WA Guy Seeks Gal 50-66 Slim/average build, to share quiet times. I like trips, walks, nature, moonlight and cuddling. Write Greg PO Box 3013 Arlington, WA 98223



Lost & Found Found Super Bowl Display Football on the beach. Call to describe 541-992-3111


Announcements WARM, FUN, PROFESSIONAL Couple Eager To Provide Your Child Love And Happiness Forever. Expenses Paid. Ann and Peter. Call 1-800-593-1730 annpeter102@gmail. com or go to

to work with children with developmental delays in Lincoln county starting in February and ending in June. Education substitutes needed on an on-call basis to work with young children with developmental delays in Lincoln county during the school year.  Please visit www.lblesd.k12. to apply.  EOE  541-812-2744.

Public Notices

Barista for Lighthouse Coffee Call. 541-994-5711

Sea Rest Motel (541) 418-0636 Daily-Weekly-Monthly w/ Kitchenettes.

Newer 2BD, large garage, $795mo. Inclds w&s. No pets.No smoking.503-580-1510

accepted until 2:00 PM March 5th, 2014 at the office of Lincoln County Public Works, 880 NE 7th Street, Newport, Oregon 97365. Project information packets may be obtained at the office of Lincoln County Public Works, 880 NE 7thStreet, Newport, Oregon 97365. Or on Lincoln County’s web site under Public Works. Proposal shall be mailed or delivered to the Office of Lincoln County Public Works, 880 NE 7thStreet, Newport, Oregon 97365. Proposals must clearly be marked “Request for Proposal to Engineering Services, “Little Switzerland Road Slide Repair”. The Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all proposals, to waive minor irregularities, and to select the proposal which best matches the needs of Lincoln County for this project. DATED: 2/3/2014 LINCOLN COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS.

is made to that certain Deed of Trust made by, KENNETH C THOMPSON JR AND MARILYN M THOMPSON, AS TENANTS BY THE ENTIRETY, as grantor, to WESTERN TITLE AND ESCROW COMPANY, AN O R E G O N CORPORATION, as Trustee, in favor of HOMESTREET BANK, A WASHINGTON STATE CHARTERED SAVINGS BANK, as beneficiary, dated 6/20/2008, recorded 6/27/2008, under Instrument No. 200807850, records of LINCOLN County, OREGON. The beneficial interest under said Trust Deed and the obligations secured thereby are presently held by OREGON HOUSING AND C O M M U N I T Y S E R V I C E S DEPARTMENT. Said Trust Deed encumbers the following described

real property situated in said county and state, to-wit: LOT 18, STROME ADDITION, IN THE CITY OF SILETZ, COUNTY OF LINCOLN AND STATE OF OREGON. The street address or other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 190 NW WILLOW COURT SILETZ, OR 97380 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor’s failure to pay when due, the following

DRIVERS-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com Gordon Trucking, Inc. CDL-A Solos & Team Truck Drivers. Up to $5,000 Sign-On-Bonus & $.54 CPM. Consistent Miles, Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590 Liberty Inn Hotel Seeking Housekeeping Supervisor & hskping attendants. Hotel exp. pref. Call 541-994-1777 email: lincolncitygm@


Work Wanted Looking for a Caregiver? 5 yrs experience Call Page 541-264-0688

Need help with your spring cleaning? Call Jo at 503-925-5389

Antique Autos

Vendors wanted

Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians

Healthy Families Home Visitor


Houses Unfurnished $821 2BD/1BA bayview pets ok, 541-921-7431 2br 1ba Lancer St $875/ mo 1st/last+dep 541992-4552


Boiler Bay RV Park $375 per month incl: elect., water, garbage, sewer, showers & cable 541-765-2521 Gleneden Beach Large RV spaces. $300mo. Inclds w/s/g/e For details 541-9923081 or 541-921-7925


Call 541-994-2178 to place your ad in the News Guard classifieds.



Homes for Sale by Owner


Older Single Wd Mobile 2 Bd 1 Ba nice lg. lot. pt ownership in boat dock $45k 541-409-7293 possible owner carry.

1 bed/1 bath $575.00


Commercial Property

Call Sam at 541.994.9915


Duplexes 3 Bd 2 Ba, garage, in Neotsu no dogs $895 503-348-9102


Appliances L22133


RV Space

Real Estate/Trade

Equal Housing Opportunity.

Rod 971-219-5517

Expert Repair on ALL BRANDS

1BD, share kitchen. LC. $350mo inclds utilities. No dep (541)994-0310.


IT’S EASY to advertise in the Classifieds... just go online to


Join our


Opportunities are available in a variety of fields including: • Nursing • Allied health • Administrative • Clerical • Professional EOE

HISTORICAL BUILDING, Hwy. 101 frontage in city ctr. Store on first floor, peak of ocean from upstairs apartment $250,000 1534 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City


Real Estate Wanted Couple of acres, close to P.C. on river. Bare land $40k cash. 541409-7293


Public Notices NG14-012 REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS Lincoln County will receive proposals for the following: Engineering Services Little Switzerland Road Slide Repair Tidewater, OR Proposals will be

Care Coordinator

needed for the Pacific City/Lincoln City Medical Clinics owned and operated by Adventist Health Tillamook Regional Medical Center. The Care Coordinator is responsible for implementing the day-to-day care management interventions of identified clinic patients.  A current Oregon RN license is required with 3-5 years clinical experience preferred. A CCM or CCP certification is preferred. Online applications located at:

Part-Time Preschool Teacher’s Aide Little Lighthouse Preschool is a Christian faith-based preschool at the Lincoln City Church of the Nazarene hiring a part-time teacher’s aide to educate students ages 3 to 5 academically and spiritually. Early childhood education degree or equivalent experience a plus. Background check required. For a full-job description e-mail your resume to: littlelighthousepreschool@ L52073

For local news, photos and events log onto

NG14-009 LEGAL NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Patricia L. Heatherman has been appointed Administrator of the estate of David Jay Fox Jr., deceased, by the Circuit Court, State of Oregon, Lincoln County, Case No. 134302. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned Administrator at 250 NW Franklin Avenue, Suite 402, Bend, Oregon 97701, within four months after the date of February 5, 2014, the first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. Additional information may be obtained from the records of the court, the Administrator, Patricia Heatherman at the address above. NG14-005 TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and O.R.S. 79.5010, et seq. Trustee’s Sale No. 09-CO-130540 NOTICE TO BORROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Reference PUBLISHER’S NOTICE: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Part-Time Preschool Teacher Little Lighthouse Preschool is a Christian faith-based preschool at the Lincoln City Church of the Nazarene hiring a part-time teacher to educate students ages 3 to 5 academically and spiritually. Early childhood education degree required or equivalent experience. Background check required. For a full-job description e-mail your resume to: littlelighthousepreschool@ L52074

Hiring Fair

You are invited! When: Saturday, Feb 22, 9am – noon Where: Pelican Banquet Room in Pacific City. What: Come prepared to fill out applications, be interviewed & possibly offered a job – ON THE SPOT! Why: Spring Break and the Summer Season are right around the corner. Get your foot in the door and start training NOW so you are ready to work when our guests are here. Work with your friends, have some fun and make some money! We are hiring for all positions at the Pelican, Housekeepers for the Inn at Cape Kiwanda, Baristas for Stimulus Espresso Cafe, and Bartenders for the Tillamook Tap Room. We are a drug free company and require pre-employment a testing. Questions? Call Stephanie at 503-965-7779 ext 307.



Divorce Custody Support DUII/Traffic Criminal Law

• • • • •

Real Estate Civil Litigation Wills/Estate Planning Business Law Landlord/Tenant

John H. Tuthill • Dustin A. Johnson

(503) 842-6601 • Haberlach Building • 2406 3rd St., Tillamook H52029



Lincoln Woods Apts. 1, 2 & 3 BD Apt. Blocks to Beach and Casino. 1-541-994-2444

REAL ESTATE 100 LINCOLN CITY, Inc. 2140-A NE Hwy 101, LC (541)994-9122 Apartments-Houses Now taking applications for all available units. List posted in our office. Stop by our office for current info. MondayFriday 9-5.

Kitchen • Laundry • Refrigeration

For an application and job description visit us at or call 800-922-1399. Applications must be received by close of business for consideration.

Lg 2 Bd 1 Ba. All Util pd by Owner. No smk/pet $850/mo 541-994-5686 or 992-0764

3691 NW HWy. 101 L iNcoLN city

Clatsop Fairgrounds Saturday March 8th 8AM - 3PM Contact Fred 503-325-8437 (Evenings) 800-220-0792 (Days) or

812 Roommates

3 bed/1 bath $850.00


Deadline is Friday 3 p.m. for next edition of the News Guard


Apts Unfurnished

3 bed/1 bath $1000.00


PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD call 541-994-2178 or go online

High School Diploma or GED and 2 years experience working with families in education or human services, preferably providing early childhood education services to children ages prenatal to 5 years. Location: Salem, Siletz, Eugene, or Portland, OR Salary: $13.90/hr Closes: 01/24/14 Job Posting #201403


Public Notices


Full and part time temporary education assistants needed


Public Notices


WANTED: LIFE AGENTS; Earn $500 a Day; Great Agent Benefits; Commissions Paid Daily; Liberal Underwriting; Leads, Leads, Leads LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE REQUIRED. Call 1-888713-6020





Health & Nutrition


Apts Furnished




Help Wanted


DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances. Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www. paralegalalternatives. com


Help Wanted



Misc Services

MCMENAMINS LIGHTHOUSE is now hiring LINE COOKS! Qualified apps must have an open & flex sched including, days, eves, wknds and holidays. We are looking for applicants who have prev exp related exp and enjoy working in a busy customer service-oriented enviro. We are also willing to train! We offer opps for advancement and excellent benefits for eligible employees, including vision, med, chiro, dental and so much more! Please apply online 24/7 at or pick up a paper app at any McMenamins location. Mail to 430 N. Killingsworth, Portland OR, 97217 or fax: 503-221-8749. Call 503-952-0598 for info on other ways to apply. Please no phone calls or emails to individ locs! E.O.E.

February 12, 2014




Public Notices

Public Notices

sums: Amount due as of January 13, 2014 Delinquent Payments from July 01, 2013 7 payments at $741.67 each $5,191.69 (07-0113 through 01-13-14) Late Charges: $205.60 BENEFICIARY ADVANCES ACCRUED NSF FEES $15.00 CONVENIENCE PAYMENT FEE $16.00 TITLE FEE $95.00 Suspense Credit: $0.00 TOTAL: $5,523.29 ALSO, if you have failed to pay taxes on the property, provide insurance on the property or pay other senior liens or encumbrances as required in the note and deed of trust, the beneficiary may insist that you do so in order to reinstate your account in good standing. The beneficiary may require as a condition to reinstatement that you provide reliable written evidence that you have paid all senior liens or encumbrances, property taxes, and hazard insurance premiums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the undersigned Trustee. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following: UNPAID PRINCIPAL BALANCE OF $94,223.96, PLUS

interest thereon at 5.625% per annum from 6/1/2013, until paid, together with escrow advances, foreclosure costs, trustee fees, attorney fees, sums required for the protection of the property and additional sums secured by the Deed of Trust. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will on May 13, 2014, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE LINCOLN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 225 WEST OLIVE, NEWPORT, County of LINCOLN, State of OREGON, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the interest in the said described property which the grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure


Public Notices proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee’s and attorney’s fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, the word “grantor” includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words “trustee” and “beneficiary” include their respective successors in interest, if any. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE TO

R E S I D E N T I A L TENANTS: The property in which you are living is in foreclosure. A foreclosure sale is scheduled for May 13, 2014. The date of this sale may be postponed. Unless the lender who is foreclosing on this property is paid before the sale date, the foreclosure will go through and someone new will own this property. After the sale, the new owner is required to provide you with contact information and notice that the sale took place. The following information applies to you only if you are a bona fide tenant occupying and renting this property as a residential dwelling under a legitimate rental agreement. The information does not apply to you if you own this property or if you are not a bona fide residential tenant. If the foreclosure sale goes through, the new owner will have the right to require you to move out. Before the new owner can require you to move, the new owner must provide you with written notice that specifies the date by which you must move out. If you do not leave before the move-out date, the new owner can have the sheriff remove you from the property after a court hearing. You will receive notice of the court hearing. PROTECTION FROM EVICTION IF

Now is a




Call us for expert help!

1831 SW Hwy. 101 Lincoln City, OR 97367 541-994-5221 • 1-800-733-2873

Sunday 2/16 1-4pm

620 SW 36th St., Lincoln City

Whitewater ocean view. Cute as can be 2 bedroom in Nelscott. Fullbasement, nicely updated. Easy & close beach access. Fully furnished. Owner/Broker. SW 35th to the home.





Hosted by: Gary Rodgers, Broker

Priced To Sell 2bds/1ba commercial zoned property w/ enormous shop, retail space, unique opportunity in prime Hwy. 101 location. MLS# 14-242  $166,900


Community Living at its Best Country Home 2bd/1.5ba home at low price, remodeled, spacious living room, great kitchen, fenced yard, lots of hardwood floors & cozy wood stove. MLS#14-194  $155,000

☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛ ☛

Prudential Taylor & Taylor Realty Co. EQUAL HOUSING

No Application Fee Rents start at $575 1, 2, 3 bedroom units available Small pets allowed Washer & dryer hookups On-site laundry facilities Private patios Garages available Swimming pool Beautiful park setting on 5 wooded acres For more information call


2306 NE 34th Street, Lincoln City

541-994-9111 800-462-0197


u are invited to

provided in ORS 90.367. To do this, you must notify your landlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of your security deposit or prepaid rent from you rent payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe your current landlord. If you do this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at the foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your landlord. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE The new owner that buys this property at the foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a tenant instead of requiring you to move out after 90 days or at the end of your fixed term lease. After the sale, you should receive a written notice informing you that the sale took place and giving you the new owner’s name and contact information. You should contact the new owner if you would like to stay. If the new owner accepts rent from you, signs a new residential rental agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the foreclosure sale that you must move out, the new owner becomes your new landlord and must maintain the property. Otherwise: • You do not owe rent; • The new owner is not your landlord and is not responsible for maintaining the property on your behalf; and • You must move out by the date the new owner specifies in a notice to you. The new owner may offer to pay your moving expenses and any other costs or amounts you and the new owner agree on in exchange for your agreement to leave the premises in less than 90 days or before your fixed term lease expires. You should speak with a lawyer to fully understand your rights before making any decisions regarding your tenancy. IT IS


UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON TO TRY TO FORCE YOU TO LEAVE YOUR DWELLING UNIT WITHOUT FIRST GIVING YOU WRITTEN NOTICE AND GOING TO COURT TO EVICT YOU. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR RIGHTS, YOU MAY WISH TO CONSULT A LAWYER. If you believe you need legal assistance, contact the Oregon State Bar at 800-452-7636 and ask for the lawyer referral service. If you do not have enough money to pay a lawyer and are otherwise eligible, you


may be able to receive legal assistance for free. Information about whom to contact for free legal assistance may be obtained through Safenet at 800-SAFENET. DATED: 1/13/2014 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: MELANIE B E A M A N , AUTHORIZED AGENT 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500, Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206)340-2550 Sale Information: http:// w w w. r t r u s t e e . c o m A-4438346 01/22/2014, 0 1 / 2 9 / 2 0 1 4 , 02/05/2014, 02/12/2014

1815 NW Highway 101 Lincoln City (541)994-7760 • (800)959-7760

Each office is independently owned & operated

Your See Hom TV Chon e a 18 nnel




This oceanfront beach cottage is the perfect place to relax. It has Pine, tongue & groove vaulted ceilings & a large oceanfront deck. Substantial updates inside & out. MLS#: 13-421 J-89

Ocean views & a 1594 SF home on 1.35 acres. There’s a heated rack room w/a ½ BA, indoor wash rack, covered arena, 5 stalls w/rubber mats, 4 bay garage/shop bldg & more. MLS#: 13-422 J-88

Westside, 3 BR, 2 BA, 2716 SF home w/ beamed ceilings, duel fuel stove, Bosch dishwasher, master w/a huge walk-in closet, an office, craft room & storage room. MLS#: 13-2208 S-484


COTTAGE & 6-PLEX $525,000


Ocean views from lots of big windows & a glass railed deck in this 4 BR (2 masters) 3.5 BA, 2748 SF beach house w/a large lower level game room. Sold fully furnished. MLS#: 13-1548 M-475

Bay view complex on aprox ½ acre. (4 common tax lots) Cottage is 1 BR, 1 BA log home & 6-Plex has 5: 1 BR, 1 BA units & a 2 BR, 1 BA unit. About 2 blks to Newport Bay Front. MLS#: 12-1612 A-165

Ocean views & many upgrades in this home with 2 gas fireplaces, 3 BR (2 masters), 3.5 BA, 2964 SF & all Coronado Shores amenities & activities included for owners. MLS#: 11-2263 N-103

CONGRATULATIONS to John Iwamura, Feather Hryczyk, Bill Haney & Carl Felts for their OUTSTANDING performance for the month of January!!




leGetTrlisted i v i Bib a by Wilson Casey



Fellowship St• Sunday . AAgape uguStine School and LINCOLN CITY Calvary Chapel Rev. Dr. Robert STCHURCH . AUGUSTINE Adult Bible Class 9:00 - 10:00 A.M. Miles Harrison OF C hurCh CAtholiC Lincoln City Apostolic / Teacher / C ATHOLIC CHURCH Evangelist CHRIST 1139 NW Hwy • Sunday Worship at101 10:30 A.M.

CHRIST CHURCH OF C hurch Christ Centered, Bible Directed, Worshiping God 5750 North Hwy 101, Lincoln CityCommunity Caring here! LINCOLN CITY 1. Is the book of Daniel inSpread the Old oryour New Testament neither? (541) 994-9106 messageor the

“2014 Bible Trivia Challenge,” Wilson Casey’s Daily Box Calendar, is available online. (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.


1089 SW 50th St PO Box 1116 Lincoln City, OR 97367



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Lincoln City • Monday afternoon Phone: 541-994-3166 Mobile: 541-992-4073 541-994-2216 Lutheranism 2:00 P.M. Fax:101 541-994-2502 Email: 41) 994-9106 • Following Jesus (North of Chinook Winds Golf Course) Reconciliation Saturdays 2. From John 8:44, Satan was from the very beginning both a liar revrmharrison@wcn. • Wednesday Morning way you want. hinook Winds Golf Course) net L20122 •Serving People 4:30 p.m.–5:00 p.m. Women’s Bible Study 10:30 A.M. and a “what”? Thief, Warlock, Heathen, Murderer SERVICE TIMES Teaching the Word of God, nday Services Ser vices Loving People, Following5:30 Jesus Vigil Mass Saturdays p.m. 3. Who built an altar callingCall it Jehovah-shalom, arly Worship Services Greg at The meaning News the Early Worship Services: Sunday School: Everyone Sunday Monring Bible Study is welcome! 9:00 AM m. Worship Service 9:00 am Lord is peace? Noah, Gideon, Jeroboam, Mosesand Worship Pastor Ser vice PhilMasses Guard Sunday 9 -10:30am Magnan10:00 AM 1760 NW 25th Street, Activities for Sunday Evening Worship Ser vice a.m. 6:00 PM 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 4. From Acts 17, who said, “Surely the Lord is in this place”? ] advertise your services. Main Sermon: Lincoln City Second Service: Sundays 10:30 am 6:00 PM during both Services) 7:00 p.m. (Spanish Wednesday Evening Bible Study Mass) David, Solomon, Paul, Stephen Sunday Bible Study 9:30 AM 10:30 am 10:45-12:15pm Wednesday Men's support 6 PM ther ministries: Thursdays 7:0012:00-3:00 pm onPM (541) 994-2378 Please for an update Freecall Hot Meals 5. InBible Matthew 3, AM who was anointed by the Holy or Spirit? Call 541-994-2178 email Thursday eschool and Kindergarten, Study 10 1800 SEfor Hwy 101 (Activities for Children during bothTuesday Services) Ladies Mass times Holy Days, Pastor John Peters Friday Evening Worship Practice 5:00 PM Sunday worship 11:00 AM Luke, and John Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Group Bible Studies, Jesus, Mark, Greg@The Lincoln City, OR St. the97367 Fisherman Easter andPeter Christmas Masses. 6531 S.W. Galley Other ministries: 6:00 PM th – th up Activities for 7 12 (Children’s class and nursery) Lincoln City 541-405-0690 Lutheran Church 6. Who had a vision of a fiery stream? Daniel, Job, today!! Jude, Peter Catechism Classes for Christian Preschool and Kindergarten,  grade, 541-996-2171 InclusiveSmall Group WelcomeBible Studies, Youth Group561 SW 29th, Lincoln City Or Children and Young Adults S.W. 14th & Highway 101 Activities Touching the weary, setting the omen’s Groups andEmail many the pastor at: 97367ANSWERS: • 541-996-3320 Sept–May 541-994-8793 1) Old; 2) Murderer; 3) Gideon; 4) Paul; 5) Jesus; 6) Daniel captives free! Raising leaders to for 7th – 12th grade, Men’s & Women’ s Groups ship opportunities. reach their highest potential! Wednesdays 5:30 p.m. L20100 and many fellowship opportunities.

North Hwy 101• Lincoln City


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You are invited to LINCOLN CITY Pacific Baptist Church CONGREGATIONAL H B APTIST Faith Baptist CHURCH OF Lighting the way home


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Rejoice Together L20014


::Church Church Church Directory Directory All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and is subject to change. Directory : 64p0.71 h: 10.6765 in : 64p0.71 h:: 4.5 4.5 4.5in in in Black :Black Black P L A C E S O

YOU ARE A BONA FIDE TENANT OCCUPYING AND RENTING THIS PROPERTY AS A R E S I D E N T I A L DWELLING, YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO CONTINUE LIVING IN THIS PROPERTY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: • THE REMAINDER OF YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, IF YOU HAVE A FIXED TERM LEASE; • AT LEAST 90 DAYS FROM THE DATE YOU ARE GIVEN A WRITTEN TERMINATION NOTICE. If the new owner wants to move in and use this property as a primary residence, the new owner can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 days, even though you have a fixed term lease with more than 90 days left. You must be provided with at least 90 days’ written notice after the foreclosure sale before you can be required to move. A bona fide tenant is a residential tenant who is not the borrower (property owner) or a child, spouse or parent of the borrower, and whose rental agreement: • Is the result of an arm’s-length transaction; • Requires the payment of rent that is not substantially less than fair market rent for the property, unless the rent is reduced or subsidized due to a federal, state or local subsidy; and • Was entered into prior to the date of the foreclosure sale. ABOUT YOUR TENANCY BETWEEN NOW AND THE FORECLOSURE SALE: RENT YOU SHOULD CONTINUE TO PAY RENT TO YOUR LANDLORD UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD OR UNTIL A COURT TELLS YOU OTHERWISE. IF YOU DO NOT PAY RENT, YOU CAN BE EVICTED. BE SURE TO KEEP PROOF OF ANY PAYMENTS YOU MAKE. SECURITY DEPOSIT You may apply your security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord as




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Spacious Home 2bd/1ba home w/ skylights, woodstove, short distance to ocean views, garage, rear patio, garden area, full RV hook-up also. MLS# 13-2929  $189,000



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3891 NW Hwy 101 Lincoln City


The News Guard

1139 NW ,Hwy Christ Centered Bible D101 irected, CLincoln ommunity C aring City

541-994-2216 Reconciliation Saturdays 4:30 p.m.—5:00 p.m. Vigil Mass Saturdays 5:30 p.m. Sunday Masses 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Please call for an update on

Sunday Study AMDays, MassBible times for 9:30 Holy Wednesday support Masses. 6 PM Easter andMen’s Christmas Tuesday Ladies Bible Study 10for AM Catechism Classes Sunday Worship AM andAdults 6 PM Children and11Young

Sept561 -May Wednesdays SW 29th, Lincoln City Or5:30 p.m. 97367 • 541-996-3320 L20124

-Want to be listed the Guard Church Directory? Call at 541.994.2178 Want to bein listed in theNews News Guard Church Directory? Call Holly at 541-994-2178 or email For local news, photos and events log onto

Let’s Eat! The News Guard

February 12, 2014

Visit 101 Inspirations Bakery & Gift Shop Fresh Bread, Betty Boop & More, across from Maxwell’s Maxwell’s has always been a place where good food and friends meet. Home style cooking, Daily specials, Early Bird, Children & Seniors menus for both large and small appetites keep customers coming in everyday. Our friendly servers have Breakfast all day, fabulous chicken fried steak, sandwiches, seafood & steaks are just a few of your choices. They’re open late for you and have orders to go. If you’re looking for entertainment Maxwell’s has something for everyone! 6 big screen TV’s to watch your favorite sporting event, two Pool Tables, a full service lottery, music to dance or sing to in the Lounge, Karaoke nightly at 9 except Latin Night Tuesdays at 10. If you’re planning a party, Maxwell’s can accommodate you with their banquet room or Lounge. OPEN 8AM MONDAY - FRIDAY • 6AM SATURDAY & SUNDAY. 1643 NW Hwy 101, Lincoln City – 541-994-8100

On the corner of NW 17th and Highway 101



BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Breakfast served all day Sandwiches, Burgers, Steaks & Seafood

Video Lottery Full Service Bar

Taco Tuesday & Cribbage Tournament 6pm Open: Mon–Sat 8am–10pm & Sun 8am–8pm • 4814 SE Hwy 101 • Taft Area • Lincoln City

Bread, Pies & other Baked Goods

Come In and Try our Breakfast Specialties

Latin Night Tues: 10pm - 2am

1643 NW Hwy 101

Mon - Thurs: 8am – 10pm Friday: 8am – 3am Saturday: 6am – 3am Sunday: 6am – 10pm Lounge Open until 2:30am Daily

Lincoln City

Games Full Service Lottery

6 Big Screen TVs Free Wi-Fi


s! o g i m A e m Welco

Original Water Color by Barbara Erwin

Everything is Homemade

Karaoke - 9pm


Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner • Daily Specials • Orders To Go Prime Rib Friday Night


Mexican Cuisine



(541) 994-2813 • 1259 Salmon River Hwy. Otis, Oregon 97368

Let’s Eat!

SE A FiaOltOieDs


S p ec ia lt


ie s

11 am to 10 pm Tuesday through


3001 NW Hwy 101 NW 30th and Hwy 101 LINCOLN CITY, OR 97367

(541) 994-0300



...worth the wait L20246



Fresh Panfried Oysters, Shooters & On the Half Shell Fresh Seafood



Includes clam chowder


Places to dine in Lincoln City & beyond


MAN AND WOMAN OF THE YEAR AWARDS C OMMUNITY DAYS Know someone who should be recognized for all the

volunteer work they do for Lincoln City? Nominate him or her for the Man and Woman of the Year Awards


The Community Days Committee recognizes a man and woman who go above and beyond helping the community.

Take a minute to nominate that special person who: • Has shown outstanding volunteer service by participating in projects and activities that benefit the community or individuals in need of assistance • Has shown recognizable leadership and inspiration in community affairs • Participates outside of their business profession or vocation.

Nomination for:

Man of the Year

Big or small, the businesses in Lincoln City are the Lifeblood of the Community


Man or Woman of the Year Nomination Form Woman of the Year

Name of Nominee: Address of Nominee: Occupation of Nominee: Volunteer Community Services over the 2013 Year:

Nominate a Business for 2013 Business of the Year (Over 5 Employees) or 2013 Small Business of the Year (5 or fewer Employees) The Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce bestows these awards to its members, but invites you to make the nomimations. You know businesses, big or small, that are there day after day providing quality products, services and jobs. In addition to running the business, their owners also donate when there is a community need, disaster or fundraiser. Their participation in community projects makes civic improvements possible and contributes to the economic health of Lincoln City. Awards will be given based on: • Participation in community projects that promote civic improvement, including membership in the Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce. • Demonstrated excellence in its products and/or services. • Contribution to a prosperous economy.

Activities and Leadership in Community Organizations in 2013:


Areas of Inspiration or Outstanding Performance in 2013:

2013: 2013:

Other Name:


Supporting information submitted along with this nomination is necessary. Awards will be presented at the Community Days Banquet on April 26, 2013

Please return this form along with any supporting information to: (Deadline 5 PM March 28, 2014) Community Days Committee C/O Shirley Hill P.O. Box 1259 Lincoln City, OR 97367

For local news, photos and events log onto

Please submit your nomination by 5pm, March 28 to: Lincoln City Chamber of Commerce 4039 NW Logan Rd. Lincoln City, OR 97367 or Fax to: 541.994.8339 Ad space courtesy of The News Guard




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